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

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

368 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. The third, Sukune.
  2. The third-highest wooden torii
  3. The thirteen out of fourty-six dwellings were covered within the Sakurajima Island's stratum, the volcanic ash originated in Sakurajima Island; therefore, it is assumed that they existed during the same time period.
  4. The thirteen temples of Rinno-ji, Myoho-in, Shogo-in, Shoko-in, Shoren-in, Sanzen-in, Manju-in, Bishamon-do, Enman-in, Ninna-ji, Daikaku-ji, Kaju-ji and Chion-in
  5. The thirteen-storied stone pagoda---engraved in the year of 1240
  6. The thirteenth (a marquis, and later a duke): Kuniyuki TOKUGAWA (the President of the Japanese Red Cross Society; the president of the House of Peers)
  7. The thirteenth (the lord of the domain): Iemochi TOKUGAWA
  8. The thirteenth (the lord of the domain): Yoshitsugu TOKUGAWA (adopted from the Tayasu Tokugawa family)
  9. The thirteenth Risai lived up to seventy, but suffered the misfortune of losing his son who was born in his later years.
  10. The thirteenth Seinyu (1887-1944)
  11. The thirteenth and the fifteenth generation of the Sakai family in Obama domain.
  12. The thirteenth anniversary of one's death (based on the traditional Japanese system): twelfth anniversary after one's death.
  13. The thirteenth chief Jabir: Jabir line
  14. The thirteenth chief priest, Sennyo (1604-1658)
  15. The thirteenth descendant of MINAMOTO no Toru, who called himself 'NAKASHIMA Saemon no jo Norinaga', was the first to use the surname Nakashima in the clan, and owned the same land.
  16. The thirteenth envoy from Japan to Tang China
  17. The thirteenth family head of the Chiba clan.
  18. The thirteenth family head of the Katahara-Matsudaira family in the Kameyama Domain, Tanba Province.
  19. The thirteenth generation, Emperor Seimu
  20. The thirteenth grand master of the Inaba family with ties to Masanari.
  21. The thirteenth night (September 13 [the old calendar]): 9+13=22, 22÷6=3, the remainder is 4 => sakimake.
  22. The thirteenth prince of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Kuniie.
  23. The thirteenth series of the Shinshicho
  24. The thirteenth volume
  25. The thirtieth generation, Emperor Bidatsu
  26. The thirtieth temple of the thirty-six fudoson temples in the Kinki region
  27. The thirty first generation, Emperor Yomei
  28. The thirty second generation, Emperor Sushun
  29. The thirty third generation, Emperor Suiko
  30. The thirty three Gods, prove and know this:
  31. The thirty-first Emperor Yomei was her elder brother and the thirty-second Emperor Sushun was her younger paternal half-brother.
  32. The thirty-six immortal poets had been portrayed up to early-modern times in various formats such as gajo (an album of paintings) and framed pictures, and many of those were articles of the deceased.
  33. The thought also affected separation of Buddhism and Shintoism, and Haibutsu-kishaku (a movement to abolish Buddhism) happened later.
  34. The thought also does not deny a profit-making activity and teaches to achieve social responsibility in main business from a viewpoint of 'sustainable development of business' rather than ethics.
  35. The thought also gave rise to a theory of esoteric Buddhism (of the later Mahayana Buddhism) that Kajishin like Fudo myo-o (Acala) is the embodiment of Dainichi nyorai (Vairocana).
  36. The thought of Honbutsu appeared in the Buddhist doctrine of the Tendai sect in the 12th century.
  37. The thought of Mappo was a destined historical standpoint advocating the deterioration and downfall of Buddhism based on the divided periods mentioned above.
  38. The thought of Neo-Confucianism had a strong influence on modern Japan.
  39. The thought of so-called an unbroken line of the Japanese Imperial Family simply means that the Imperial Throne has to be succeeded to the person who is an Imperial descendant.
  40. The thought pf Mappo captivated the hearts of court nobles, and Amida-do Hall was constructed in various places.
  41. The thought that for reaching Ojo people should stop evil and reach good.
  42. The thought that for reaching Ojo people should study Buddhist scriptures.
  43. The thought was advocated in "Ninno gokoku hannyaharamitsu kyo Sutra" and "Golden Light of the Most Victorious Kings Sutra."
  44. The thought was based on the providence theory, which followed Sogaku (Neo-Confucianism).
  45. The thought was rounded up in "Meiitaiho-roku" (a book awaiting questions in the unlit world) by Ko Sogi, the child of Ko Sonso who was a member of the Torin-gakuha, and a disciple of Ryu Soshu.
  46. The thoughtless deed was a crime.'
  47. The thoughts of this period are characterized by explanation and criticizm of the long-held rational of the feudal system, and the search for a new vision of the country to replace the old system.
  48. The thousandth anniversary of the Tale of Genji refers to various events held to commemorate a thousand years since the Tale of Genji was written.
  49. The thread flowers were pine and plum in the Yamashina school, just like a cross-grained fan, but in the Takakura school the thread flowers were pine, plum, and mandarin orange.
  50. The thread material is mainly died silken thread; finishing a single obijime cord requires great skill and concentration.
  51. The threat of collapse was averted by the Karo (chief retainers) of Yanagimoto Domain who acted quickly to claim the passing of Hidechika due to illness and by the appointment of his brother Naritoshi ODA as adoptive heir.
  52. The three Japanese winners of Nobel Prize for literature, Nobel Peace Prize, and the Alfred Nobel Memorial Prize in Economics are from former Imperial Universities as of 2008.
  53. The three Jodo Mandaras (three descriptions of the transformation of the Pure Land)
  54. The three Tojin (Chinese) dances handed down, each in Higashi Tamagaki-cho, Suzuka City, in Wakebe-cho, Tsu City, or in Ushimado, Setouchi City, Okayama Prefecture, are famous for imitating Chosen Tsushinshi.
  55. The three adopted sons of Masamoto HOSOKAWA
  56. The three and Chidori were happy that something good had happened since they had been sent to the island.
  57. The three auxiliary shrines, Goei, Funaoka and Takizakura, stand side by side.
  58. The three books "Jodo wasan", "Koso wasan" and "Shozomatsu wasan" as a set are called 'Sanjo wasan'.
  59. The three books are integrated into the single book "Seiichi HATANO's Philosophy of Religion, "which is published by Shoshi Shinsui.
  60. The three central cities of the Keihanshin region.
  61. The three collections subsequent to Kokinshu are also referred to as 'Sandaishu' (Three Major Collections, including the New Collection of Ancient and Modern Poetry, the Gosen Collection of Poetry and the Shui Collection of Poetry).
  62. The three creator deities are treated as the supreme kami in many types of restoration Shinto even today.
  63. The three daimyo families were given peerage and became viscounts.
  64. The three deities Kukurihimeno Kami, Hayatamaono Mikoto and Kotosakaono Mikoto are enshrined (and three other deities within the aidono building).
  65. The three dynasties of Sujin, Nintoku, and Keitai were possibly existed as previously mentioned, and details are described follows.
  66. The three elements to be evaluated are color, aroma and flavor.
  67. The three envoys demanded TAKASAKA no Okimi to give them the bell, but were refused.
  68. The three generations of Ninigi, Hoori and Ugayafukiaezu are called 'the three generations of Himuka.'
  69. The three get surprised at this unexpected truth, when an official Tojuro TERASAWA who has disguised himself as Hakuren's manservant learns the situation and orders the torite (officials in charge of imprisoning offenders) to surround them.
  70. The three gods above were created when the blood dropped from the distal tip of Totsuka no Tsurugi on a rock.
  71. The three great brush traces
  72. The three had common styles, highly valued as 'Tang style' or 'Obaku-style calligraphy,' with Ingen's writing valued as ''moderate and sophisticated,' Muan's writing as 'vigorous and peacefully fulfilling,' and Sokuhi's writing as 'wild and broad-minded.'
  73. The three highest categories are called jobon.
  74. The three hobbies of bushi:
  75. The three instruments of 'sankyoku' are sometimes used for other schools of shamisen music perhaps because jiuta has a long history as shamisen music and has been the norm for other schools of shamisen music.
  76. The three items above beginning with the Bosatsu Shotaikyo (The Bodhisattva Womb Sutra) were collected by Ugai Tetsujo (1814-1891) who served as a head priest from the end of the Edo period into to the Meiji period.
  77. The three large statues of Buddha in Japan
  78. The three largest festivals in Kyoto refer to the three festivals held in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  79. The three lion dance is sometimes performed without a 'sasara.'
  80. The three main shotens in Japan
  81. The three major festivals in the Tohoku region
  82. The three members, foot soldier Bugyo, horse soldier Bugyo, and Army Bugyo as a head, were placed, and the three soldiers tactics using foot soldiers, horse soldiers, and artillery were introduced.
  83. The three men of the Miyoshi family, while conspiring to bring Yoshihide to the Shogunate, came to oppose Hisahide MATSUNAGA, who had gained hold of the administration of the Miyoshi clan after the death of former lord Nagayoshi MIYOSHI, and attempted to oust Hisahide under the nominal leadership of incumbent lord Yoshitsugu MIYOSHI.
  84. The three men proposed to Junkei and Kofuku-ji Temple, both displeased with this development, to attack Hisahide and entered into a clandestine alliance with them.
  85. The three methods mentioned above of practicing archery on horseback are considered representative, and are designated by a general term "Kisha" (horseback archery) in Japanese.
  86. The three million yen is a great bargain to pay for a statue of Buddha made in the Kamakura period but never a small amount.
  87. The three most representative jingu shrines of those listed above are referred to as the san dai jingu or san jingu.
  88. The three most scenic spots in Japan: snow in Amanohashidate; the moon in Matsushima; and flowers in Miyajima (autumn leaves are likened to flowers).
  89. The three mountains of Dewa Sanzan (released in 1997)
  90. The three new bills related to the local government system became effective and the Kioizaka Incident occurred
  91. The three old documents written by Mitsuhide AKECHI are city-designated cultural assets.
  92. The three outstanding gardens in Japan: snow in Kenroku-en garden; the moon in Koraku-en garden; and flowers (Japanese plums) in Kairaku-en garden.
  93. The three paintings were color paintings on silk using various craft methods, finished with a decorative touch.
  94. The three people - Saikaku IHARA who wrote Ukiyozoshi (Literally, Books of the Floating World), a joruri writer Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU and a haikai poet Basho MATSUO ? have left major marks in it.
  95. The three pieces were originally thought to be a set consisting of the portrait of Yoryu Kannon (an addition to the National Treasure designation) at the center with the landscapes to the left and right and all three works were thought to have been created by WU Daozi.
  96. The three politicians of the government hadn't been considered important by the past historians who had followed the majority viewpoint (appreciating 'Saccho'), however recently the significance of their political works is being reconsidered due to the assistant professor's idea.
  97. The three portraits of Jingo-ji Temple
  98. The three portraits of Jingo-ji Temple are three portraits owned by Kyoto Jingo-ji Temple.
  99. The three priests first visited Dazai-fu (local government office) in Kyushu, met Gyoki, entered Heijokyo (the capital of Japan in the Nara period), resided at Daian-ji Temple and was given jifuku (allocations of cloth, meaning economical support by the Imperial Court).
  100. The three provinces in Boso (Shimousa Province, Kazusa Province and Awa Province), the major battle fields of the rebel, were badly suffered.
  101. The three provinces of Settsu, Kawachi and Izumi were mostly Toyotomi family's territories even after the Tokugawa shogunate was established.
  102. The three puppeteers keep time with cues from the omozukai, who is also called 'kashira' (head).
  103. The three reasons why Fumihiko GOMI denied Kuniji YASHIRO's first period of compilation are as follows.
  104. The three retired emperors were later returned to the Northern Court.
  105. The three roads appear in the articles of the "Nihon Shoki" about battles at Jinshin War in the Nara Basin, which means the roads had already been constructed before the era of the Emperor Tenmu.
  106. The three roads stretch straight in a north-south direction in equal intervals of about 2,120m, and run parallel to each other in the order of Kamitsu Michi, Nakatsu Michi and Shimotsu Michi from east to west.
  107. The three rocks really represent the integration and solidarity of the predecessors of Toei: Tokyo Eiga Haikyu (Tokyo Film Distribution Company), Oizumi Films, and Toyoko Film Company.
  108. The three scholars of Dejima were the ones who came to Dejima in Nagasaki during the Edo period and conducted a study of natural history.
  109. The three schools struggled to attain leadership, and both the NIJO and KYOGOKU schools compiled collections of poems one after another by imperial command.
  110. The three sections 'Buddha,' 'Dharma,' and 'Sangha' are each subdivided into three parts (Parts 1 to 3).
  111. The three served Emperor Kogon during the reign of Emperor Kogon of the Jimyo-in Imperial line after Emperor Godaigo was transported during the Genko Disturbance; in Chikafusa's case, his son, Akiie KITABATAKE served instead of him since he already had become a priest by then.
  112. The three sisters were protected by their enemy Hideyoshi.
  113. The three statues are made of granite, with the Amida statue standing at 91.5 cm in height and the flanking attendant statues each measuring approximately 103 cm.
  114. The three storied pagoda was removed from Ichijo Omiya in Kyoto to the current location in 1178.
  115. The three subjects are often painted all together but also could be individually represented by choice.
  116. The three succeeded in throwing those attendants off the track, and wandered about Ginza.
  117. The three sumo wrestlers for these three bouts on the east and the west sides would appear, corresponding to the announcement of their wrestler names, in the sumo ring at the same time, clap their hands and stamp in unison in a ceremonious way.
  118. The three teachers who were given disciplinary dismissal filed suit to nullify the action, but in 1974 the plaintiffs lost the case in the Supreme Court.
  119. The three treasures were sent from Tang, since Koufuku-ji Temple of Nara was Mitsunori's daughter's Uji-dera Temple (temple built for praying clan's glory).
  120. The three types of hoyo, hyakkanichi, isshuki (the first anniversary of one's death), and sankaiki (second anniversary of one's death), were added by the influence of religious services of Chinese Confucianism.
  121. The three typical Tenmangu Shrines are collectively called as "Nihon Sandai Tenjin" or the Three Great Tenjins of Japan.
  122. The three villages, including Kamikoma-mura, were inaugurated.
  123. The three were relieved, and got on the boat, then, Seno stopped chidori getting on the boat.
  124. The three works at the Shaw Brothers except "Hiten Joro," that is, "Tokkei 009" (Interpol), "Summer Heat" and "Hunter," were made into Digital Versatile Disc in Hong Kong later.
  125. The three year system
  126. The three-box style
  127. The three-storey pagoda (stupa) was identified to be architecture from 1171 through the inscription on the top of fukubachi (inverted bowl-shaped part of a pagoda finial).
  128. The three-storey pagoda was reconstructed during the Muromachi period.
  129. The three-storied pagoda
  130. The three-storied pagoda of Tokugen-in Temple
  131. The three-storied pagoda stands on the left (north) of the main hall on a raised area.
  132. The threshold and kamoi of chodai-gamae, pillars and hotate were all finished in black-lacquer.
  133. The threshold and kamoi of the chodaigamae, pillars and hotate (a thin board or narrow post set on each side of a door or gate to provide a neat finish) were all finished in black-lacquered, which created a heavy and prestigious atmosphere of a ceremony.
  134. The thrid level is some 16 meters in diameter and about 2.1 meters in height and it is round-shaped.
  135. The thrill experienced during the moments in which the true identity of Yoshitsune is nearly revealed.
  136. The throne of the king of Wa had been succeeded to a son since Suisho, but the the late second century saw a severe civil war among the political forces in Wakoku (=>Wakoku War).
  137. The throne room is used as a place of rest by the emperor and empress when visiting the temple.
  138. The throne was vacant for this three years.
  139. The through freight train running between the Tokaido Line and the Sanyo Line takes the line known as the Hoppo Freight Line via Suita signal station, Miyahara Switching Yard (which was integrated into the Miyahara General Operation Office in 1998) and JR West Amagasaki Station, but it does not pass Osaka Station.
  140. The through service and fare problems related to two Yamashina stations
  141. The through-trains between Uji Station on the Uji Line (Keihan) and Sanjo Station on the Keihan Main Line were discontinued except for two trains for Sanjo Station that operated during the weekday mornings.
  142. The throwing of beans implies the clearing away of noxious vapors by striking oni with the beans and making a wish for perfect health during the coming year.
  143. The thwarted ambition of sonjo party (1863 - 1864)
  144. The ticket can be purchased from the major stations of Surutto KANSAI Association members.
  145. The ticket can be purchased the same way as the 3 day ticket. (sales available throughout the year in Japan)
  146. The ticket can be used without limit for three consecutive days, and you can enjoy discounts from certain facilities.
  147. The ticket comes with coupons that offer a range of discounts and benefits at the following establishments:
  148. The ticket examination facility and concourse are on the first floor, and the platform is on the second floor.
  149. The ticket gate
  150. The ticket gate and concourse are on the first floor.
  151. The ticket gate and the concourse are located on the first basement level, while the platforms are on the second basement level.
  152. The ticket gate for the KTR line is located on the west side of the first floor and that for the JR lines is located halfway along the second floor.
  153. The ticket gate is located on the Hamaotsu side of the platform serving only one track, which is for trains bound for Kyoto; however, a railroad crossing has been provided within the premises to make a connection with the island platform, which is located on the other side and used for trains bound for Hamaotsu.
  154. The ticket gate is located on the ground level, and the platform is located on the second floor.
  155. The ticket gate is located on the ground level, while the platforms are on the second-floor level.
  156. The ticket gate is manned.
  157. The ticket gate is provided at one location.
  158. The ticket gate is provided not on the aforementioned expanse, as in Demachiyanagi Station and Kurama Station, but on the north side, to the left when facing the expanse from the tracks.
  159. The ticket gate on the platform for Umeda is unmanned, so automatic ticket machines are provided.
  160. The ticket gates and concourse are located on the ground floor, and platforms are on the second.
  161. The ticket gates and concourse are located on the ground floor, and the platforms are on the floor above.
  162. The ticket gates and concourse are located underground, and the platforms are above ground.
  163. The ticket gates and concourses are below ground level, but the platforms are at ground level.
  164. The ticket gates are located at two places, on the eastern and western sides.
  165. The ticket gates are located east and west of the station; however, the west ticket gate isn't available during a certain time period.
  166. The ticket gates are placed at the north end of Kangetsu-kyo Bridge on National Route 24, on the Chushojima side (the Chushojima side of the platforms).
  167. The ticket gates are provided at one location.
  168. The ticket gates are provided only at a location within the station.
  169. The ticket gates for both lines are on the side of the platforms toward Kuzuha Station.
  170. The ticket gates for down trains were also moved toward the Kyoto side by about 300 meters.
  171. The ticket gates of both platforms are located nearer Chushojima, and the ticket gates on the platform for Uji are unmanned.
  172. The ticket inspection facility and concourse are on the first floor, and the platform is on the second floor.
  173. The ticket inspection facility and concourse are on the first floor, and the platforms are on the second floor.
  174. The ticket is available for purchase throughout the year.
  175. The ticket is not available for sale in winter, nor can it be used during limited periods.
  176. The ticket price was reduced to 500 yen for adults/ 250 yen for children per ticket for the Kyoto/Osaka.
  177. The ticket used to be limited for two days' consecutive use, but the one on sale now can be used for unlimited rides in any two days; also, the special discounts are available from designated facilities.
  178. The ticket vending machines are in operation from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. on weekdays and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturdays and holidays, while the station staff is at work only from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. on weekdays to accept reservations of commuter passes.
  179. The ticket wicket on the first floor is closed, but the ticket wicket on the second floor is extended.
  180. The ticket-related work is entrusted to officers at the Amino-cho Tourist Association.
  181. The tickets allow for transfers at the JUSCO kumiyama Stop to East route and West route (transfer tickets are sold here).
  182. The tickets are available in denominations ranging from \70 to \260 in increments of \10, and a set of 11 tickets can be purchased at a price of 10 times the value of an individual ticket.
  183. The tickets gates and concourse are on the first underground level, while the platforms are on the second underground level.
  184. The tide in Ou changed to support the shogunate.
  185. The tide of the battle changed significantly when the units under the direct command of Tsuneoki IKEDA, Motosuke IKEDA and Mitsuyasu KATO positioned along the Yodo-gawa River crossed the Enmyoji-gawa River unnoticed and made a surprise attack on Nobuharu TSUDA.
  186. The tidelands, good fishing grounds for shellfish, diminished rapidly in the Kanto region and the shell mounds disappeared together.
  187. The tile "jitoshiki" continued to be used in the Obi Domain as well.
  188. The tile art that is seen nationwide was traditional Kutani-yaki (Kutani ware) and was popularized by a pottery named 'Rineido' in Kanazawa, Ishikawa Prefecture, from the prewar era.
  189. The tile-roofed Todai-mon Gate was built in 1190 and subsequently went through major repair work around the same time that the raido hall in the main hall was constructed in the early Modern era.
  190. The tiles on the center of the roof are slightly stacked as a metaphor for imperfection.
  191. The tiles were weathered by the passage of time, and lost the color and surface luster, therefore maintenance works such as spray coating were required.
  192. The timber for this is cut in Kiso (in the case of the Naiku) and in Urakiso (for the Geku) for the occasion of this ceremony.
  193. The timbers were placed into Daibutsu-den on March 13 and 18, 1705 and Jotoshiki (a framework raising ceremony) was held on April 10.
  194. The timbers were pulled by four ships from Hyogotsu and they arrived at the mouth of the Denpo-gawa River of Osaka (Osaka Prefecture) on July 16.
  195. The time and circumstances surrounding its creation have been debated over many years and there are several theories, and for this reason it is also called 'the mysterious temple'.
  196. The time and dates of its 24 divisions and first days of months required for its calculation were developed according to empirically known constants and cycles.
  197. The time and labor are able to be reduced.
  198. The time and labor consuming traditional way of making ink sticks mentioned above is rarely seen nowadays when the price-reduction by mass production is needed, and the successors of the industry are few.
  199. The time for both armies to make peace had come, and they engaged in peace negotiations with the arrival of an envoy from Ming.
  200. The time goes up before ten kalpa, and Amida Nyorai completed the path to becoming a Buddha by attaining enlightenment and established Jodo at a place over a billion Buddha-lands in the west.
  201. The time he served Hideyoshi was unknown.
  202. The time in the Sanda Domain and the Ayabe Domain
  203. The time in which Michinori formed the Kuze family, that separated from the Koga family, is not clearly known, but in November 1619, Michinori was granted a shoryo (territory) that yielded 200-koku (36.078 cubic meters of crop yield) at Shimokuze Village, Otsukuni County, Yamashiro Province.
  204. The time in which the shrine was founded is unknown but Shrine legend tells that it was established during the reign of Emperor Jinmu.
  205. The time in which the shrine was founded is unknown.
  206. The time is set in the Sengoku period, and the place is Kako, Harima Province (the present-day Kakogawa City, Hyogo Prefecture).
  207. The time of Ecchu Province
  208. The time of Fuchu sannin shu
  209. The time of Higo Province
  210. The time of Himiko's death corresponds to a transition period between the Yayoi and Tumulus periods, and according to the Yamatai Kingdom Kinai theory, there is a possibility that Himiko's tomb was a tumulus.
  211. The time of Hosen-ji Temple's founding is unknown but it is said that the temple was named Hosen-ji (lit. Buddhist Spring Temple) after the Eleven-faced Kannon statue caused springs to flow when the area experienced drought during the Tencho era (824-834).
  212. The time of birth (1934 - 1938)
  213. The time of birth of Yoshimune and Yoshicika are unknown.
  214. The time of bloom is April.
  215. The time of bloom is about 7 to 10 days earlier than Someiyoshino and it is very beautiful in full bloom.
  216. The time of establishment was unknown, but it is thought to have been close to 716 in which Izumi Province was established.
  217. The time of his enrollment in the Shinsengumi is unknown, but in the record of the military buildup at Goheishinden district in March 1868, Nomura' s name can be found.
  218. The time of holding and contents of events are of great variety depending on the purpose.
  219. The time of its creation is unclear due to the lack of comparable works but it has been said to date from the Nara period and the Heian period.
  220. The time of its formation is considered to be the latter half of the twelfth century because "Mumyozoshi" (critique of tales) commented on tales in the Kamakura period as 'many have recently appeared' and mentioned this work.
  221. The time of party government had begun, and under such circumstances Yamagata's political power started to dwindle due to his poor handling of the certain serious incident of the Imperial Court.
  222. The time of patriots
  223. The time of pickling depends upon the size of the vegetables and the season; for example, a whole cucumber can be ready in half a day.
  224. The time of the ceremony was designated spring to autumn by the Tokyoku-rei.
  225. The time of the shrine's founding is unknown but according to 'Shinsho Kyakuchoku Fusho,' the shrine was allotted seven households in the year 806 and was granted the rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) in the year 859.
  226. The time of the year
  227. The time of their writing is also unknown, though the "Tsugi-shikishi" is believed to be from the mid-10th century to the first half of the 11th century and the "Sunshoan Shikishi" and "Masu-shikishi" from the second half of the 11th century.
  228. The time order of the three periods was checked by looking up the description written in historical materials such as Nihonshoki.
  229. The time passed as if nothing of concern was happening - this is represented by the visit to Fukuhara by the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa.
  230. The time period of Koro Bekka is five days (ten days for new Daidoshi) and after that "So Bekka" continues.
  231. The time required for soaking differs subtly depending on various conditions such as the method of rice polishing, as well as weather, air temperature, humidity and water temperature of the day.
  232. The time required is approximately two weeks.
  233. The time schedule of the line was drastically revised, and as a result the connection between the Keishin Line and the Keihan Main Line was strengthened thanks to the change in the operating interval from 20 minutes to 15 minutes (sub-express trains between Sanjo and Ishiyamadera/Hamaotsu, local trains between Sanjo and Shinomiya).
  234. The time schedule of the line was revised, and the operation of express trains was terminated.
  235. The time spent in the cable car is only about 2 minutes, and those who contribute 100 yen to the temple can ride the cable car for free (essentially, the fare is 100 yen one way).
  236. The time the battle ended is unknown since no records exist, however, considering the description of "Shoku Nihongi," as FUJIWARA no Oguromaro became the Seito Taishi in October and 'the subjugation was done' in 781, the following year, it is estimated that the war was subdued then.
  237. The time used for soaking widely ranges from several minutes to several hours depending upon the variety of rice and the targeted quality of sake.
  238. The time when 'rekko' was used was almost the same period of Emperor Wu, when Sima Qian wrote "Shiki."
  239. The time when Dazai-fu was established while the Yamato kingship was not recorded in history books like the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  240. The time when Eishoin identified herself as Shigemasa's younger sister was not so much early.
  241. The time when he lived in the dormitory was in the middle of the war, and he recalled as follows.
  242. The time when he used the name of the Honjo clan and the meaning of the name.
  243. The time when kyozuka came into existence up to the middle ages
  244. The time when smoke black began to be used is not clear, depending on Tang or Sung Dynasty.
  245. The time when that 'house of tsuwamono' concept began to settle in society was from the period of FUJIWARA no Michinaga, and 'family blood' and 'family business' started to be fixed in among all aristocratic without being limited by 'mu.'
  246. The time when the child was given the family estate from the father is unknown.
  247. The time zone used in the modern old calendar is Japan local time (UTC plus 9) and is almost equal to the mean solar time at latitude 135 east.
  248. The time, New year in 764, was just immediately before FUJIWARA no Nakamaro's War, therefore, it is often considered that he was forced out of Sakan of Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction with the fall of FUJIWARA no Nakamaro.
  249. The timeline for items in this category being named national treasures is still quite short; the first such designation was the collection (owned by the Sendai City Museum) of 'materials related to the Keicho-era mission to Europe' (it was so designated during the December 2000 designations of national treasures).
  250. The times and entertainments offered may have changed, but there are still many companies in the entertainment industry whose names end in 'Kogyobu' and whose roots lie in takamono.
  251. The times changed, and the statue that was erected at Shiroyama Park in Kagoshima Prefecture portrays him standing at attention in the full dress of a full general, which is the statue that his wife was originally expected to see from the point of view of the restoration of Saigo's Honor.
  252. The times of flowering of cherry blossoms differ according to the species, but they bloom in mid-March at the earliest and in mid-May at the latest.
  253. The timetable for Limited Express trains is carefully designed so that trains from Toyooka and trains from Miyazu stop at Platform 1 and 2 and trains for Toyooka and trains for Miyazu stop at Platform 3 and 4 respectively, allowing passengers to change trains on the same platform.
  254. The timetable for the performers was announced in the morning of that day.
  255. The timetable of Monju within the section of the Fukuchiyama Line is basically the same as that of the 'Kitakinki' train.
  256. The timetable of the Community Bus Yawata was set up by considering the connection of the route with the Yawata City North-South Bus Route.
  257. The timetable revised in March 2007 changed its operation setup, and this type of rapid express had disappeared because it was necessary to make a connection with a rapid express train heading for Kawaramachi at Awaji Station; instead, the Sakaisuji-Junkyu (semi-express) was introduced.
  258. The timetable revision was carried out, anticipating the inauguration of the Oto Line, and therefore the operation of the trains that terminated at Demachiyanagi Station were positioned as a test operation until the morning of October 5, when the line was inaugurated.
  259. The timing at which to start the display
  260. The timing of flowering of cherry blossoms is forecasted based on their characteristics that development of cherry blossom buds depends on ambient temperatures.
  261. The timing of the first shisei (bestowing a surname) is unclear, but the Tachibana clan is known as one of the initial clans of the Imperial family conferred with a family name.
  262. The timing of tsukkomi itself often provokes laughter of the audience.
  263. The tines of modern kumade are made from iron steel, plastic and so on, but in previous times some of them were from wood or cast iron.
  264. The tip of a thumb and ball of a middle finger which a string touches are patched with a leather, and it is a unique making overall.
  265. The tip of each of the sticks is made of a solid material, such as buffalo horn or a ball made of precious stone.
  266. The tip of the daikon radish contains approximately ten times as much of these isothiocyanate precursors than the part close to the leaves.
  267. The tips of chopsticks which touch food are placed on hashioki, when setting the table and when a meal is finished.
  268. The title "Heiko" (平戸) came from the surname Taira (平) and "Kobushosho" (戸部尚書), the Chinese name of Minbukyo.
  269. The title "Jinkoki" was given by Genko, a patriarch of Tenryu-ji Temple, based on a phrase "蓋し塵劫来事糸毫不隔."
  270. The title "Kojunin" can be found in documents on the Edo bakufu or domains, especially large domains.
  271. The title "Maruten Udon" came from the fact that fried fish cakes are called 'tempura' as a whole, in these areas.
  272. The title "jito" continued to be used in the Satsuma territories ruled by the Shimazu clan as well as territories in Hyuga Province ruled by the Ito clan and remained even in the Edo period, when these territories became, respectively, the Satsuma and Obi Domains.
  273. The title 'Hokke Gisho - the First' is written on a piece of paper attached to the start of the first volume.
  274. The title 'Kinuta' means a wooden or stone block for pounding cloth to make it soft and bring out the luster.
  275. The title 'Kogo' was stipulated in writing after the Taiho Code was put in place, so strictly speaking, Japan's first empress was Empress Komyo, who became the empress of Emperor Shomu in 729.
  276. The title 'Sarashina' comes from the poem in the "Kokin wakashu" (Collection of Ancient and Modern Poems), 'Seeing the moon over Mt. Ubasute at the village of Sarashina, I feel disconsolate thinking how far I have traveled.'
  277. The title 'Shinkei' is said to be derived from the word 'shinkei' (meaning "nerve") or from drawing traditional monsters of olden times from a new aspect ('shinkei' meaning "new form").
  278. The title 'Tarashihiko' was used for the 12th Emperor Keiko, the 13th Emperor Seimu, the 14th Emperor Chuai, and after an interval, the 34th Emperor Jomei and the 35th Empress Kogyoku who surely existed in the early seventh century also had the same title.
  279. The title Grand Empress Dowager was given to Emperor's grandmother who had had the title Koi of Empress Dowager and of Empress; the title Empress Dowager was given to Emperor's mother who had had the title Koi of Empress; and the title Empress was given to Emperor's legitimate wife.
  280. The title Jo remained last for the Joruri performers.
  281. The title Prince was given to him by Imperial order in 1833.
  282. The title Sukune (which was written as "宿禰" or "足尼" in Japanese) was, particularly from the fourth century to the sixth, often added after the name of influential gozoku (local ruling families, who are not related to the royal family) (e.g., NOMI no Sukune, TAKENOUCHI no Sukune, TAKARI no Sukune and so on).
  283. The title Tenno was also adopted in the Constitution of the Empire of Japan.
  284. The title Togai was a title by himself.
  285. The title `Hon-inbo` (literally meaning Grand Master) was Myoseki name inherited by `Go` players.
  286. The title and its rendering in Chinese characters of the document varies greatly, including; "Rihooki" (李部王記), "Rihoki" (吏部記), "Rihoki" (李部記), "Shigeakira Shinnoki" (重明親王記), "Shigeakiraki" (重明記), and "Juki" (重記).
  287. The title became a permanent rank in the bureaucracy under Han Wudi (Han Dynasty), in his active external policy.
  288. The title can be found in documents prior to the Kamakura Period, such as "Masako Naishinno Eawase" (Poetry matching held by Imperial Princess Masako), "Waka genzaisho mokuroku" (A list of extant books of waka poetry), and "Fukurozoshi" (Notes in a Folder, the collection of poetic lore).
  289. The title comes from a poetical word that means the Gosechi dancers.
  290. The title comes from the waka poem composed by the Akashi Nun in the chapter, 'When I came back to a village in the mountain after taking the veil, a wind was blowing in the pines that was familiar to what I had heard in the old days.'
  291. The title comes from the waka poems that Hikaru Genji and Lady Akashi exchanged in the chapter.
  292. The title comes from the waka poems that Hikaru Genji and Rokujo no Miyasudokoro exchanged in the chapter.
  293. The title comes from the waka poems that were exchanged between Hikaru Genji and Tamakazura (The Tale of Genji).
  294. The title comes from the waka poems, 'a cricket under the grass waiting for the autumn might feel silly about butterflies in a flower garden' and ' I was longing to be invited by the butterflies, if there were not a yamabuki fence there,' to be exchanged between Lady Murasaki and Empress Akikonomu.
  295. The title continued to be used even in the early Meiji period.
  296. The title continued to be used in these areas even in the Edo period, when they became part of the Satsuma Domain.
  297. The title followed that of "Shikashu" compiled by Kiyosuke's father FUJIWARA no Akisuke on the command by the Retired Emperor Sutoku, but it resumed the structure of the Imperial anthology in 20 volumes.
  298. The title given by the Yamato Imperial Court was Atane.
  299. The title in English is "Just Moment."
  300. The title in kabuki is "Narukamifudo Kitayamazakura," and it was first played in 1742.
  301. The title indicates the trend after the theory, but it should be noted that even in 1972 before the theory was out, there was indication among scholars that 'more comprehensive view' was needed.
  302. The title is abbreviated as joro at times.
  303. The title is different for the actor to impersonate the leading role Sukeroku (for further details, see 'Currently Performed Sukeroku.')
  304. The title is same as "Bakemono Emaki" and the content is very similar to it, but their association is unclear.
  305. The title of 'The Chrysanthemum Vow' comes from this.
  306. The title of 'king' was originally used to indicate the monarch who unified China.
  307. The title of 'the king of Japan' was temporarily used in the era of Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA according to a proposal by Hakuseki ARAI, but Yoshimune TOKUGAWA again switched to 'Tycoon,' and all successive shoguns used the title of 'Tycoon.'
  308. The title of Agata-nushi existed before the Yamato regime employed the ritsuryo system; it seems Agata-nushi means the head of a region which is small in size.
  309. The title of Bosatsu (Bodhisattva) was bestowed on Gyoki by the Imperial Court, and so he was called Gyoki Bosatsu.
  310. The title of Daishogun remained during the Three Kingdoms Period of Chinese history, but with declining power and it evolved into a post of honorary nature.
  311. The title of Danzaemon was considered hereditary, and a person taking this name was given various privileges and enjoyed a prosperous life.
  312. The title of Emperor was unified into 'Tenno' for the first time by the Constitution of the Empire of Japan (Meiji Constitution).
  313. The title of Heike Monogatari was put by posterity.
  314. The title of Imperial Prince was given in April 1833.
  315. The title of Kanpaku (the Chief Adviser to the Emperor) appeared for the first time.
  316. The title of Kanrei came to be in use when Kiyouji HOSOKAWA was appointed to shitsuji.
  317. The title of Kazuo DAN's novel, "Person in burning house" came from this Sanshakataku.
  318. The title of Kenshin Daishi was given to Shinran in 1876 and the title of Eto Daishi was given to Rennyo in 1882.
  319. The title of Kubo was called "Kubo go."
  320. The title of Otona wasn't given to one person but was instead given to a group comprising two or more persons, such a group being in charge of soson operations, coordination and negotiations.
  321. The title of Saint to a high priest
  322. The title of Shogun is not uniform in the records, with FUJIWARA no Umakai, for example, being 'Jisetsu Taishogun' at the time of his appointment, and 'Seii Jisetsu Taishi' at the time of his return to the Capital.
  323. The title of Tenno in the Korean Peninsula
  324. The title of book 'Goto Egen' is a straightforward expression of this background.
  325. The title of duke was granted according to the following standard ('Joshaku' or conferring a peerage).
  326. The title of honor for Grand empress dowager is 'Heika'.
  327. The title of honor for those ranked Jushiinoge or higher and Shoshiinojo (Senior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade), and who were not listed as kugyo (court noble) was basically Nanori Ason, in which Ason (second highest of the eight hereditary titles) was added under their family names or imina (real name).
  328. The title of honor is 'Imperial Highness' (Clause 2 of Article 23 of the Law).
  329. The title of honor provided for the empress is 'Denka' (the article 23 - 2 of The Imperial House Law).
  330. The title of kazoku
  331. The title of kazoku was granted to the court nobles and the highest ranking samurai such as daimyo (feudal lord).
  332. The title of king
  333. The title of marquis was granted according to the following standard.
  334. The title of shizoku was granted to the high ranking samurai.
  335. The title of the "Jisho monogatari" (The Tale of the Jisho) was changed to "The Tale of the Heike" most likely due to the social circumstances around that time.
  336. The title of the Daijo Tenno (the Retired Emperor), the Cloistered Emperor, or the Nyo-in (Empress).
  337. The title of the Kabuki program is called "Gedai."
  338. The title of the Tachibana book (a copy owned by the Tachibana family) and that of the Engaku-ji Temple Book (a copy owned by Engaku-ji Temple) are both written as '南方録.'
  339. The title of the Tenno's spouse
  340. The title of the background music used for that stage is "Let's go! Onmyoji."
  341. The title of the book "Hojoki" (An Account of My Hut), by KAMO no Chomei, originates from the fact that he had written it at a hojo hermitage.
  342. The title of the book came from both Nobunori's name and a position of Hyobukyo (a head of the Ministry of War), which was the highest official title he could hold.
  343. The title of the book comes from 'Hyakurenkyo' (百練鏡) of Bai Letian.
  344. The title of the book literally means 'an instruction for rites of Unjo (in other words, Seiryoden or the imperial court).'
  345. The title of the book was "Honchohennenroku" at first, but it was changed to "Honchotsugan" modeled on "shijitsugan," a history book of Sung dynasty in China.
  346. The title of the book was "Ranto Kotohajime" at first.
  347. The title of the books were "Ukiyodochu Hizakurige" (foot travelers on the road in the floating world) and "Dochu Hizakurige Kohen Kenkon" (sequel to foot travelers on the road, first and second volumes), respectively, and the name of the book became "Tokaidochu Hizakurige" from the third volume that followed.
  348. The title of the king was also revived.
  349. The title of the movie, "The Bodyguard" was also the English title for "Yojinbo" when it was released in the US.
  350. The title of the play varies with schools; '草子洗小町' is used for Kanze-ryu school, '草紙洗' for Hosho-ryu, Konparu-ryu and Kongou-ryu schools, and '草紙洗小町' for Kita-ryu school.
  351. The title of the play when it was first staged was "Toki Kikyo Shusse no Ukejo" but it is also known as "Badarai no Mitsuhide."
  352. The title of the school song is "Kojin ato todomezaru" (Once sandstorms are blown into the sky by strong winds, they leave no traces of their existence on the ground) (The songwriter was unknown and the composer was Ryutaro HIROTA).
  353. The title of the shinban is sometimes seen in domains, especially in large domains.
  354. The title of the song comes from 'tarako' explained in this article.
  355. The title of this article is 'Ochi', which is written in kanji (Chinese characters), while in the field of Manga, 'ochi' is usually written not in Kanji but in Katakana.
  356. The title of this book originated from that the writer had written his grief about difficulties and division arose in the Jodo-shin sect after Shiran's death, and he had written also in the opening of the preface as 'grieving over the difference from the truth of his master's kuden (oral instruction).'
  357. The title of this book seems to have been named by posterity and not to have had a name when it was completed.
  358. The title of this chapter came from a waka poem which was composed by Kaoru when he remembered late Hachi no Miya, 'The oak tree on which I depended, spreading shade does not exist any more, and I will live in emptiness and silence.'
  359. The title of this chapter came from the poem, 'I want to ask the wizard traveling through the skies where the spirit is. I cannot see it even in my dreams.'
  360. The title of this chapter came from the waka poems exchanged between Hikaru Genji and Utsusemi: 'I did not know the deceptive ways of the broom tree, so I wander aimlessly in the Sonohara moorlands.' and 'Born in a humble home and crushed by a name, I might like the broom tree vanishing away'
  361. The title of this chapter came from the wakana which Hikaru Genji's adopted daughter, Tamakazura, presented him at his fortieth birthday ceremony.
  362. The title of this chapter is derived from the mugwort that had taken over Suetsumuhana's ruined residence.
  363. The title of this chapter refers to a barrier keeper's lodge at Osaka no Seki (the Osaka Barrier).
  364. The title of this chapter was derived from a wild carnation about which Hikaru Genji and Tamakazura composed waka poems.
  365. The title of this chapter was derived from saibara (a genre of Heian-period Japanese court music primarily consisting of gagaku-styled folk melodies) which Ben no shosho (the second son of To no Chujo, the first secretary's captain, later known as Kobai) sang.
  366. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poem that Genji composed, 'My love lives on as it did long ago, but tendril wreath, what winding stem led you to me?'
  367. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poem that To no Chujo (the first secretary's captain) composed: "New leaves of wisteria in the sunlight of spring; if you open your heart to me, I will place my trust in you."
  368. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poem that Yugiri composed: 'I am thoroughwort laden with dew and in the same field as you are; Please have pity on me.'
  369. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poem which Higekuro's daughter composed: 'Now I am leaving my house where I have lived; do not forget me, friendly cypress pillar.'
  370. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poem, which Kaoru made for Oigimi (oldest daughter of Hachi no miya) at a memorial service on the first anniversary of the death of her father: 'I hope that we will stay together for long just like these trefoil knots which you tie.'
  371. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poetry composed by a woman under Kaoru's patronage when she was on her way, after being taken out by Nioumiya, to a hideaway located on the other side of the Yodo-gawa River.
  372. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poetry that was composed by Kaoru while he was recalling his relationship with three sisters of Uji.
  373. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poetry which Kaoru (Hikaru GENJI's grandson) composed: 'Wet are my sleeves as the oars that work these shallows. For my heart knows the heart of the lady at the bridge.'
  374. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poetry which Kaoru composed when he visited Ukifune's refuge.
  375. The title of this chapter was derived from the waka poetry which Yugiri composed for Ochiba no miya: 'Evening mists brought melancholy to a mountain village and veils the sky, so I cannot leave now.'
  376. The title of this chapter was named after the waka poem which Murasaki no ue makes for Hanachirusato, 'This is the last Buddhist service, but I think of a bond between us as trustworthy and it will last many lives.'
  377. The title of this collection is found in a left note in "Manyoshu" (the first major anthology of early Japanese poetry).
  378. The title of this literary work 'Yamato Monogatari' is also believed to have been named after 'Yamato Province,' following 'Ise Monogatari' named after 'Ise Province.'
  379. The title of this music is derived from a sacred bird called "Karyobinga," which has a human face and bird's body with a beautiful voice, living in paradise.
  380. The title of vaizravaNa originally meant 'the son of vizravas,' so it originated from his father's name, but it can be interpreted as 'a man who listens very well' so that it is also translated as Tamonten.
  381. The title okimi and amenoshitashiroshimesu okimi (the title of the king of Wa) were established at least by the latter half of the fifth century, and it is thought that these titles were used in Japan until the 680s when the compilation of the Asuka Kiyomihara Code began.
  382. The title on the cover of the manuscript says "Murasaki Diary," but the diary does not contain the author's name, Murasaki Shikibu, so it is unknown since when it has been called "The Murasaki Shikibu Diary."
  383. The title on the opening page reads 'Kantokushinsenbo' but it is commonly referred to as 'Kankinbo.'
  384. The title placed under count, initially called vice-count became viscount.
  385. The title sukune (third highest of the eight hereditary titles) was given to some of the descendants.
  386. The title that the Tenno's spouse could hold was decided by the social standing of the family she was from.
  387. The title was 'The flowers lost their colors, while I set myself in this life and became lost in thought as time went by in vain; during spring the rain continually fell down.'
  388. The title was Bishamon-do.
  389. The title was derived from a poem composed by Basho, 'The first rain in late autumn, even a monkey seems to want komino (raincoat).'
  390. The title was derived from the body of text saying 'People always call them Niou (perfumed) Hyobukyo (head of the Ministry of War) and Kaoru (sweet-smelling) Chujo (Middle Captain).'
  391. The title was later used by novelist Tomiko MIYAO for the title of her biography of Shoen.
  392. The title was named after the waka poem 'Being overwhelmed with grief, I'm wondering whether the color of the thin cloud over the ridges, which is covered by the rays of the setting sun, copied the color of the sleeves of my mourning dress.' that Genji composed in this chapter, mourning the passing of Fujitsubo.
  393. The title was named after the waka poem that Lady Akashi sent to young lady Akashi, 'I'm longing to hear the song of the first warbler after waiting for her growing for a long time.'
  394. The title was named by combing the last name of Moromoto 'NAKAHARA' and his office 'Geki' (secretary).
  395. The title was revived and conferred to the busankan rank during the Yuan Dynasty and also as title for the military commander in chief and the subordinate commanders in the Ming Dynasty that followed.
  396. The title was taken from a sentence in the diary: "When I think upon these fleeting things, I feel I do not even know if they really existed or not, and thus have named my diary the Kagero (gossamer) Diary."
  397. The title, "Ochikubo," came from the name of the room in which the heroine, an unhappy himegimi (daughter of a person of high rank), was placed.
  398. The title, 'Shinobine,' represents the heroin 'silently weeping' from her painful love.
  399. The title, Genjo, was the name for biwa (Japanese lute) which was regularly used by Emperor Murakami who plays it repeatedly in the song; however, music is abstracted on the stage and instruments are not actually played except in special renditions.
  400. The title, Otona, was also called choro (patriarch), shukuro (chief vassal), roju (elder) or toshiyori (head), and was given to a member of the soson who ranked higher in terms of age and experience.
  401. The titles 'Hirano no Okami' and 'Sume Omikami' are also used for the enshrined deities.
  402. The titles actually given were the higher rank of four titles, 'Mahito,' 'Asomi/Ason,' 'Sukune,' and 'Imiki' described in the above chronology.
  403. The titles of "Senji ryakketsu" in modern language are as follows.
  404. The titles of Emperors in the modern times.
  405. The titles of Japanese literature
  406. The titles of her poems were not original as they were decided by someone else, this also made it hard to investigate her life.
  407. The titles of honor of crown prince and crown princess are Imperial Highness like other Imperial Princes and their empresses and Imperial Princesses and princesses (Clause 2 of Article 23 of the current Imperial House Law).
  408. The titles of local government posts in the Roman Empire (duces and comes) became the origins of duke and count.
  409. The titles of the melodies are shown below:
  410. The titles of the original sutras were "Buddha's Immeasurably Pure Sutra on the Equal Enlightenment" (Volumes 1 to 4) translated by the early monk Lokaksema (also known as 支婁迦讖 Zh? L?uji?ch?n in Chinese and Shirukasen in Japanese) in the late Han Dynasty.
  411. The titles written on the old manuscripts or commentaries are roughly divided into the following groups:
  412. The tobunkayaku officers were appointed to the post in the autumn - winter season when many fires occurred.
  413. The tocha shifted to cha no yu (tea ceremony) of the Juko MURATA school concerning tea.
  414. The tofu dish sold by these chaya became popular and was named 'Giondofu.'
  415. The tofu seller agreed with this and received the gift.
  416. The tofu seller not only forgave Sorai and also supported him in poverty.
  417. The tofu shop keeper decided to return the favor by making a tempura of mice considered to be the favorite food of foxes and sent it to Sotan Gitsune.
  418. The tofu shop was able to rebuild the business because of it.
  419. The tofu, having been soaked in baking soda, is then dehydrated.
  420. The togu no fu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince) was the sadaijin (minister of the left), FUJIWARA no Tsunemune, and in the Togubo (Crown Prince's Quarters), the daibu was Munemori, the gon no daibu Kanemasa, the suke Shigehira, and the gon no suke Koremori; In no kinshin was excluded.
  421. The toilet cannot be used.
  422. The toilet is located outside the east ticket gate.
  423. The toilet is located to the west of the platform, as is the elevator.
  424. The toilet was large, and eventually a desk and an ink stone were placed in the room.
  425. The toji has complete authority and responsibility for assignment of kurabito (sake brewing workers), and the brewery does not intervene in it.
  426. The toji takes them to the brewery in the autumn.
  427. The toji union is a union organized by toji (sake brewers) who are professionals of sake production.
  428. The tokobashira with naguri (rough-hewn post) carved with an adz manifests the rigid taste of samurai, yet it is not the least rough.
  429. The tokushu-kidai (ceremonial vessel stand) and tokushu tsubo (ceremonial jar), with a height of 2.4m and with a diameter of 1.3m, is the largest of its kind in Japan.
  430. The toll system differs among the following three sections:
  431. The toll system was integrated into that of the Japan Highway Public Corporation (the present NEXCO).
  432. The toll, which is 10 yen per motorcycle or bicycle, is to be put in an unattended box, so payment is left to the user's conscience.
  433. The tolls for traveling the entire A section are as follows:
  434. The tolls in parentheses will apply till the completion of the entire route.
  435. The tomb is Sankotsuichibyo, meaning three coffins in one mausoleum, as Shotoku Taishi is buried with Anahobe no Hashihito no Himemiko and Kashiwade no Hokikimi no Iratsume.
  436. The tomb of Chikauji, ancestor of Mikawa MATSUDAIRA Clan, is not in Mikawa Province, but in Shomyo-Ji Temple in Fuchu Honmachi, Musashi Province.
  437. The tomb of Eigo KAWASHIMA is located here.
  438. The tomb of Emperor Kanmu's wife
  439. The tomb of Kenrei Mon-in was originally located within the temple grounds but fell under the control of the Department of the Imperial Household (the present Imperial Household Agency) and was separated from the precinct.
  440. The tomb of MINAMOTO no Yorimasa in the Settsu-Genji (Minamoto clan) who served Mochihito-o (Prince Mochihito) lies in the Tsutsujigaoka area.
  441. The tomb of Masamune
  442. The tomb of ONO no Imoko lies on the hill of the southern area of Shinaga-jinja Shrine in Taishi-cho, Minamikawachi County, Osaka Prefecture.
  443. The tomb of Prince Otsu stands to the east of the honsha (main shrine).
  444. The tomb of Sorai OGYU is located in Chosho-ji Temple, Mita Yonchome, Minato Ward, Tokyo Prefecture.
  445. The tomb of Zenjo exists in Daisen-ji Temple in Numazu City, Shizuoka Prefecture, adjoining the tomb of Tokimoto ANO, Zenjo's legitimate son, and is designated as a historic relic of the city.
  446. The tomb of the To family (東家), descendants of the HATA no Kawakatsu, stands in the Yamada area in Nishikyo Ward, almost as if watching over the urban area of Kyoto.
  447. The tomb of the prince located at the Dewa Sanzan-jinja Shrine is the only imperial tomb in the Tohoku region and is still managed by the Imperial Household Agency.
  448. The tomb tower reported to be Shigekuni's is located in Chosen-ji Temple, Ayase City, Kanagawa Prefecture.
  449. The tomb was initially located at Rinsen-ji Temple, but in May 1629, it was relocated to Gokuraku-ji Temple in Yonezawa, which was the family temple of Kagekatsu.
  450. The tomb which is believed to be that of Saigyo's wife and daughter.
  451. The tomb which is said to be his is in Koizumi, Imabari City, Ehime Prefecture.
  452. The tombs of the Emperor Toba and the Emperor Konoe stand adjacent to the temple precinct.
  453. The tombs that are considered to be of Okimi, including Kawachi Otsukayama-kofun Tumulus, Mise Maruyama-kofun Tumulus, and Imashirozuka-kofun Tumulus, in particular, dominate the rest in size.
  454. The tombstone is located in Kaiko-ji Temple and he was buried together with Kashitaro ITO, Kenmotsu MONAI and Takeo HATTORI, who were his comrades and died on the same day.
  455. The tombstone still has an uneven surface with many pits.
  456. The tombstones of successive principals of Ashikaga school, known as the "university of the Bando (old Kanto region)," are also shaped like brush tips.
  457. The tone is said to express the light shining down from the sky.
  458. The tone of gagaku is emulated by an ensemble of small string and wind instruments.
  459. The tone of its articles is left-wing and reformist.
  460. The tone of komabue is higher than that of ryuteki (another Japanese flute, also used in gagaku) by one.
  461. The tone of the first phrase is produced around D3 (the tone D in the lower range), and that of the second phase is produced around D4 (the tone D in the higher range).
  462. The tone of the sanxian is heavier and thicker than that of the shamisen.
  463. The tone of the words is expressed by the shape of speech balloon and character style.
  464. The tones of shamisen and kokyu are changed by adjusting the tension of the strings, while the tones of shinobue and shakuhachi bamboo flutes cannot be adjusted on the instrument itself.
  465. The tool had a meaning closely related to the literati culture.
  466. The tool used to load ammunition was sakujo or alternatively called karuka.
  467. The tools and methods
  468. The top 15 test-takers are certified as keiba meijin (master of horse racing), and those who achieved distinguished results are certified as keiba shihan (grand master of horse racing).
  469. The top and bottom of a zabuton can be distinguished by the seam with the top being the side with the central thread tuft protruding and the bottom being the side on which only the seam can be seen
  470. The top baking chamber is connected to a flue and chimney.
  471. The top board is called tenita, and the bottom one is called jiita, which is thicker than the top one.
  472. The top courtesan in a pleasure house was sometimes called "oshoku," but it is said that the word was used in komise, not in nakamise and omise.
  473. The top dumpling stands for a human head, and the rest represent legs and arms.
  474. The top edge line of this arc-end mound is slightly inclined to have a slope toward the depressed center.
  475. The top end of the circular rear-end part is in a flat circle.
  476. The top five regions and the top prefecture in each university were shown with the ratio to the whole.
  477. The top floor is of the irimoya-zukuri style, the 1st and 2nd floors are of the yosemune-zukuri style, and the 2nd floor is encircled by a handrail and corridor offering a view of the surrounding area.
  478. The top floor, called "Kukkyo-cho," is built in the Zen temple style and houses Buddha's ashes.
  479. The top is a kimono with snug-fitting white sleeves.
  480. The top is rough, and the bottom is conscientious' (Even if the surface is a disaster, the inside should be in a polite way) (YAMANOUE no Soji ki (book of secrets written by YAMANOUE no Soji, best pupil of SEN no Rikyu, a great tea master)).
  481. The top leaf is rather small and upright, and the plant has a good figure.
  482. The top management of the Bakufu was greatly surprised at the high quality of the very accurate and precise maps which were drawn on the basis of local survey unlike the previous maps of Japan and decided to strengthen support for INO's survey operations.
  483. The top management of the domain administration finally governed the decision, and Yasunao MIYAKE, adopted from the Himeji Domain, became the new lord; consequently, Kazan led the desperate life of a drunkard for a while.
  484. The top management of the domain also granted the status of former domain lord to Tomonobu and gave him preferential treatment by giving him a separate residence at Sugamo, partly for the purpose of soothing the opposition group, including Kazan.
  485. The top of Mt. Hiei
  486. The top of Mt. Hiei can be reached via the Eizan Cable of the Keifuku Electric Railroad from Yase-Hieizanguchi Station.
  487. The top of the back circular part is ruined, and it has no particular form.
  488. The top of the brush that has been firmed by Chinese ink should not be rubbed against riku in order to make the hardened top softer.
  489. The top of the cap was put together to form a pauch-like shape and the hem of the cap was where the head was placed.
  490. The top of the cylinder is smaller than the diameter of the ball and is closed with cotton wrapped in leather, a wooden stopper or a lid.
  491. The top of the front part is also flat and trapezoidal.
  492. The top of the mountain is in Kyoto City and the city boundary exists about 1.5 km west of it, thus the mountain extends to Kameoka City.
  493. The top of the mountain where the triangulation point is placed is in Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture.
  494. The top of the round part is flat and round.
  495. The top of the shoji is made of shikishigata (colored, square-shaped paper inscribed with verses, then cut and pasted onto the upper portion of large screens and sliding door panels), and the Kenjo sages are pictured on the bottom portion of the screens.
  496. The top of the tomb was flattened out during the end of the Pacific War, and the remains of the base of an antiaircraft gun or an antiaircraft machine gun were found there.
  497. The top of these communities is a state.
  498. The top official court rank the family could attain was Juichii Naidaijin (Junior First Rank, Minister of the Center).
  499. The top part of his sword was chipped during the Ikedaya Incident.
  500. The top part of the roof is covered with boards, and is reinforced with Katsuogi.
  501. The top priorities in regard to the production of TV programs were audience ratings and the procurement of funds for film production rather than the particular framework for a program, therefore, it was often the case that their development was affected by these priorities.
  502. The top priority of Shinrankai is to listen to Buddhist sermons, in which the original vow of Amida Buddha is preached.
  503. The top seven educational institutions regarding 'number of theses' are former Imperial Universities and the top nine educational institutions, except Japan Science and Technology Agency and RIKEN, regarding 'number of quotations of theses' are also dominated by former Imperial Universities.
  504. The top seven educational institutions with many research expenses among national universities are seven former Imperial Universities.
  505. The top story was about 5.5meters square.
  506. The top three Japanese restaurants are Kitcho, Shinkiraku, and Kanetanaka.
  507. The top was not a stand-up collar, but was open in front and tied together with a string at the overlap.
  508. The top-four companies according to the number of outlets (Yoshinoya Co., Ltd, Sukiya, Matsuya, and Nakau Company, Limited) may be called "Shitenno (four guardian kings)," because they keep far ahead of the others.
  509. The topic of the Japanese foreign policy of the time concerned negotiations to revise unequal treaties, especially to remove the extraterritorial rights of foreigners.
  510. The topic was discussed at the Imperial Diet as well.
  511. The topics discussed in the Shoshikai covered a wide range of fields, not only merely medical science which was a mainstream of Western learning then, language, mathematics, astronomy, but also politics, economics, and national defense.
  512. The topknot has a similar shape to chasen.
  513. The topknot is very thick, and the ends of the topknot are splayed very widely.
  514. The topknot made thin like a rat's tail is tied up with a paper cord, hanging down sharply to the top of the head.
  515. The topographic conditions of the area reveal that the east part of the territory is higher and the west part is lower.
  516. The toponyms of Nueshiro, Dozaki, Hanehira and Ona in Mikkabi-cho, Kita ward, Hamamatsu Prefecture originate in the legend that the head, trunk, feathers, and tail of a Nue fell down these places respectively.
  517. The topping called 'steamed abalone' is actually close to nimono.
  518. The topping items of Edomae-nigir-zushi are called 'tane' or 'neta' (reading 'tane' backwards) that is used as the jargon for 'tane.'
  519. The tops of the mountains provide a distant view of Mt. Rokko in Kobe and Awaji-shima Island.
  520. The torch and the relay were introduced at the 1936 Berlin Olympic Games.
  521. The torch as a light in the darkness is also used as a symbol of political organizations and parties.
  522. The torch is a common symbol of 'lighting up the darkness' or 'enlightening the world.'
  523. The torch is made of Moso-chiku (Phyllostachys edulis) with a diameter of 7-10 cm and a length of 1.3-1.5 times longer than their height, to which a bundle of rice or wheat straw is bound as kindling.
  524. The tori-fuda should never be arranged neatly to ensure fairness.
  525. The tori-te who touches the wrong tori-fuda (not matching the yomi-fuda) is called 'otetsuki' and pays some penalty, however, unlike 'Genpei Gassen,' the penalty is not strict.
  526. The torii (Shinto shrine archway) at the approach leading to the shrine stands at 24.2 meters tall.
  527. The torii (an archway to a Shinto shrine) located in front of the temple's main gate overviews its precinct and there is a stone lantern made in the Momoyama period.
  528. The torii (shrine gate) on the Nishikikoji-dori Street between the Teramachi-dori Street and Shinkyogoku Street was built in 1935 but two buildings were later constructed on either side and parts of the torii protrude into the buildings.
  529. The torii is a made of unbarked lumber and represents the style of torii that existed in ancient times.
  530. The torii represents a dividing line (kekkai) between sacred and secular areas, serving as an entrance to the sacred world in Shinto shrines and other holy places.
  531. The torii's basic structure has two columns topped with horizontal rails respectively called the kasagi and shimagi, and below the top two rails is another horizontal rail called the nuki, which connects the two columns.
  532. The torinoko type includes maniai-shi, colored maniai-shi, paper for folding screens, cloud-patterned paper for folding screens, torinoko paper, five-colored torinoko paper, cloud-patterned torinoko paper, wide torinoko paper and soil-contained torinoko paper.
  533. The torite held before the gods (normally in a Shinto shrine) where yugisho took place for three days, and then on the third day the degree of their scalds was examined by bugyoshu.
  534. The tornado of Jisho
  535. The tornado passed the capital toward the south-southwest, but it seemed to disappear before reaching what is now Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  536. The toryo (leader) of the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan thus achieved their standing in the central politics as well as establishing their military power in the countryside through their military achievements.
  537. The toshi was very often selected from specific families of shogunal retainers well versed in the literary art and in imperial protocol, such as the Nagai, Nikaido and Adachi clans.
  538. The toshiji (common kanji characters which the male members shared in given names) of the Kawakatsu clan (the vassals of the Edo bakufu) were '広,' '隆' and '氏.'
  539. The toshiji (or toriji, character-in-common, one of two Chinese characters adopted by members of the same family) was 'nobu' (信).
  540. The toshiji (or toriji: a specific kanji in names handed down from an ancestor to its descendants) of the clan was '宗' (shu).
  541. The total (approximate) number of recipients of the Order of the Golden Kite:
  542. The total amount of Dajokan bills produced at the time was 48,973,973 ryo 1 bu 3 shu ("bu" and "shu" are units of currency), of which 973,973 ryo 1 bu 3 shu was incinerated before they were issued to the public.
  543. The total amount of carbon dioxide emissions of Annex I Parties which have signed the treaty (developed countries, cooperative countries with a positive stance) in 1990 accounts for equal to or more than 55% of the total amount of that of all Annex I Parties.
  544. The total amount of goods imported by the kangosen each time reached a staggering amount.
  545. The total amount of premiums was 901,620 koku which was consisted of 809,070 koku for permanent premiums, 7,050 koku for life time premiums, and 85,500 for limited period premiums.
  546. The total amount of products from such whales and dolphins is slightly more than 300 tons of Gondo-kujira whales (pilot whale in English, whales with big heads) and slightly less than 1,000 tons of dolphins.
  547. The total amount of the mintage includes that of Mameitagin.
  548. The total amount of the mintage is included in that of Chogin.
  549. The total area including the grounds of nearby Kofuku-ji Temple, Todai-ji Temple, Kasuga-taisha Shrine, Nara National Museum, and so on, reaches around 660 hectares (about 4 kilometers east and west and about 2 kilometers north and south).
  550. The total area of the building was approximately 8,801 square meters and the area of the premise known as "Hiroshiba" was approximately 21,450 square meters.
  551. The total casting amount including koban and ichibu bankin was recorded in 'ryo' and they had a character of standard coin.
  552. The total construction cost was 35 billion yen.
  553. The total construction cost was 643 million yen, of which Kyoto Prefecture funded 616 million yen, and the construction began in November 2007.
  554. The total construction cost was revised, increasing up to \380 billion from the original plan.
  555. The total damages were, 41 deaths, 784 injuries, 2243 completely destroyed houses, 6503 partially destroyed houses, and 70 landslides.
  556. The total decreased from 33 to 28, for there were cases where two or three kumi were combined to form one school district.
  557. The total economic scale of the entire manufacturing sector is \270 billion, the most in the Kita-kinki region.
  558. The total expenditure spent as yakuryo in the Kanbun era was said to be 180,000 hyo.
  559. The total extension of the stone wall built with about three million stones is approximately 120 km.
  560. The total fief became 57,000 koku of rice.
  561. The total floor space is 18,115 square meters; the restaurant 'Hamac de Paradis' is on the first floor and the French restaurant 'SECOND HOUSE will' is on the seventh floor.
  562. The total harvests by the region from the north were 1,930 tons in Aomori, 6,800 tons in Gunma, 1,270 tons in Fukui, 2,100 tons in Yamanashi, 1,990 tons in Nagano, 2,020 tons in Nara, 67,600 tons in Wakayama and 822 tons in Tokushima.
  563. The total height of the statue including pedestal and halo is 6.7 meters.
  564. The total industrial products of the Maizuru City amount to approximately 220 billion yen.
  565. The total land space is 15,000 ha, of which the cultural and academic research zones occupy approx. 3.600 ha.
  566. The total land space is approx. 19,023 ha, of which 3,762 ha have been separated from the Wakasa Bay Quasi-National Park
  567. The total length is 198 m.
  568. The total length is 73.5 cm, and the width in the middle of the blade is 3.15 cm.
  569. The total length of the burial mound is 486 meters.
  570. The total length of the mound is 234 meters, the back circular part is 135 meters in diameter, and the front square part is 118 meters wide.
  571. The total length of the period when he lived in Okazaki City was a short time of ten years combining those in his childhood years and those after the Battle of Okehazama, including the periods of two years when he lived as a hostage with the Oda family in Owari Province.
  572. The total length of the stone chambers is nearly 8.7 meters.
  573. The total length of the tumulus is 17.3 meters; the burial chamber is 6.0 meters in length, 2.6 meters in width, and 3.2 meters in height; and its passage is 11.3 meters in length and 2.1 meters in width.
  574. The total length of the tumulus:
  575. The total length: 205.4 meters
  576. The total mass of 1,000 of 1 mon coins was defined as 1 kan.
  577. The total military force of Lushan AN, who was appointed to the setsudoshi of 3 regions combined, amounted to about 180,000 men.
  578. The total military force of the Takeda army was 30,000.
  579. The total military forces calculated by the number of banshi who joined the military service which was decided on the basis of the yakudaka (the amount of the person's fief) were over four hundreds.
  580. The total number of Shinsen-gumi members purged up to the Battle of Toba Fushimi, including Kamo SERIZAWA (initial Commander) and Nishiki NIIMI, is 41.
  581. The total number of correct answers given by each guest is a score for his/her team.
  582. The total number of councilors at the time of the closing of the ninety-second ordinary Diet session was 373.
  583. The total number of guest rooms is 188, including four suites.
  584. The total number of hanchin amounted to more than 50, and all the districts except for the areas around the capital Changan and the sub-capital Luoyang were placed under hanchin's control.
  585. The total number of items, up to and including those added in 2008, that have been designated national treasures is as follows:
  586. The total number of konoe jisho of the Left and Right division was set at eight in 1098.
  587. The total number of recorded officials was 4,243 persons.
  588. The total number of ryochi-hanmono, shuinjo and ryochi-mokuroku issued reached 1830.
  589. The total number of the towns is still 16 or 17 if we include Kisshoin Ishihara-cho.
  590. The total number of vessels entering the Maizuru Port from the Democratic People's Republic of Korea was 252, the largest in Japan.
  591. The total number of workers in small provinces came to dozens of people and in major provinces came to a considerable workers such as several hundred people.
  592. The total of 12 families were collectively called "Shichizoku goro," including the initial seven families that were unable to succeed the main family and thus supported the main family as branch families, being in charge of military affairs, and five families served as small feudal lords selected as senior vassals in charge of governmental affairs.
  593. The total of hatsumode visitors for the year 2006 was 93.73 million.
  594. The total of his shoryo (fief) was 152,500 koku including the landholdings given to a legitimate son who doesn't succeed to an inheritance yet.
  595. The total of the three sources, 197 kan and 396 monme, was the annual expense for dredging.
  596. The total population in 1872 was estimated to 3480 million, but there is still a discussion about this estimate.
  597. The total population is approx. 125,000, and it is the second biggest city after Nara City in Nara Prefecture.
  598. The total population of the market area is estimated to be about 120,000.
  599. The total production of tencha in Japan was 1,650 tons in the fiscal year 2006, in which 789 tons (the largest amount on a prefectural basis) was produced in Kyoto Prefecture, followed by 473 tons in Aichi Prefecture and 183 tons in Shizuoka Prefecture.
  600. The total route of the procession is about 4.5 km.
  601. The total service distance of the government-owned railway before the buyout was 2,459km and the total service line distance after the buyout was 4.806km.
  602. The total site area was approximately 100,000 square meters.
  603. The total size of the areas where kosa originates is large (1.9 million square meters), more than five times that of Japan's land area, even when the areas are limited to the three main areas described above.
  604. The total was 35,150 koku of rice (including 7,050 koku of lifetime premiums for eight people) and 1,500 ryo in cash.
  605. The total was 745,750 koku (a unit of volume: rice 1-koku is 180.39 liter) of rice and 203,376 ryo (a unit of gold currency) in cash.
  606. The total yield was once again reduced to 11,000 after 1000 koku was taken by the government.
  607. The touristic attractions of Arashiyama are in the northwestern direction from the station.
  608. The tournament had sumo wrestlers from four countries: Japan Brazil, Argentina, and Paraguay.
  609. The tower and the Kon-do hall are aligned on a same line which is similar to Shitennou style Garan alignment (the auditorium, corridors are not confirmed).
  610. The tower bears an inscription that reads the year 1500.
  611. The tower of Fukuchiyama-jo Castle, which has been reconstructed, can be seen from a train window before reaching Fukuchiyama Station.
  612. The tower of Kakegawa-jo Castle, a group of citadel structures of Kumamoto-jo Castle and Sasayama-jo Castle dai-shoin (large study) were reconstructed based on historical materials, and this period was called the 'restoration boom in the Heisei period' or "the second restoration boom.'
  613. The tower of koshin (57th of the Oriental zodiac)
  614. The towers of twelve castles (twelve castle towers remain now), such as Himeji-jo Castle and Kochi-jo Castle, and towers, gates and others of Osaka-jo Castle and Nagoya-jo Castle are still in existence.
  615. The town 'Nijojo-machi' which makes the premise of Nijo-jo Castle as its boundary was established in 1939, but other individual town names were established in the early Meiji Period at the latest.
  616. The town adopted a motto 'Town rich in culture and is comfortable to live.'
  617. The town adopted the motto 'Wazuka - Town full of attractive people and abundant with nature.'
  618. The town area is all flatland formed after the reclamation of Ogura-ike Pond.
  619. The town area is largely located at the center of the picture, and the mode of life in the city such as Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) play sheds and prostitution houses, and the lives of common folks are lively depicted and this picture is very unique among Rakuchu rakugai zu.
  620. The town belonged to former Otokuni-no-kori (present-day Otokuni-gun), Yamashiro Province.
  621. The town declined following the expansion of National Route 1 and the opening of JR Tokaido Main Line.
  622. The town distribution centered on the castle and had town districts for Samurai, Ashigaru (common foot soldier), townsmen, and temples.
  623. The town had a wealth of nature such as the Oe-yama mountain range and the Yura-gawa River, and tried to uniquely promote itself as the 'Oni no Sato' (Village of an Ogre) based on the legend of Shuten-doji (an ogre) in the Oe-yama mountain range.
  624. The town has adopted the motto 'Heart-warming town surrounded by beautiful nature and historic places.'
  625. The town has an area of 18.01 square kilometers.
  626. The town has become famous in recent years with the excavation of Fujinoki-kofun Tumulus.
  627. The town is a part of the campus site of Doshisha University.
  628. The town is designated as a Preservation District for Groups of Historic Buildings.
  629. The town is full of people viewing cherry blossoms in spring.
  630. The town is in commotion caused by a brawl between Machi hikeshi (town firefighters) and Kagatobi.
  631. The town is located in the northeastern part of Tango Peninsula, and is famous for Funaya (a large cluster of traditional fishermen houses) (selected as one of the Preservation Districts for Groups of Historic Buildings).
  632. The town is surrounded by a mountain range with the 800- to 900-meter class mountains of Mt. Mikunidake, Mt. Tokin and Mt. Choro; the headstream of the Yura-gawa River threads its way through the mountains and flows through the center of the town.
  633. The town is the center of the Kansai Science City, boasting the Kansai-kan of the National Diet Library, the Vocational Museum, and the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International.
  634. The town lights of Nara at night which are viewed from the top of Mt. Wakakusa are a very good view although they are less than those of a big city.
  635. The town magistrate officers belonged to the Yaku-gata group consisted of civil officers, and the Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata officers belonged to the Ban-gata group consisted of military officers.
  636. The town mayor: Hideo FUJIWARA
  637. The town name 'Umekoji Naka-machi' is not listed in the announcement that defines election districts of various elections in Shimogyo Ward (Announcement No. 7 by the Shimogyo Ward Electoral Management Committee, August 30, 1979), either.
  638. The town name called Tsukigata-cho, Kabato County derives from his family name.
  639. The town name remains as the name of an administrative district in Nantan City.
  640. The town name was elected from among the ideas which were sought from the public.
  641. The town names and the borders in Higashiyama Ward of the present-day are mostly passed on from those during the early-modern era.
  642. The town names from Kita Nekoya-cho to Jibu-cho in 'Others' belonged to the former Kagekatsu village.
  643. The town names in Kyoto City are categorized into ones which use the former village name or former Oaza (larger section of village) such as 'Ohara Raikoin-cho' (in this case, 'Ohara') and ones which uses an independent name such as 'Kameya-cho' and 'Kikuya-cho.'
  644. The town names in Nakagyo Ward listed in 'Municipal Ordinance of Jurisdiction Districts' basically match those in "Kadokawa Nihon Chimei Daijiten," although differing in detail. (See 'Remarks.')
  645. The town names in Nishikyo Ward all include district names such as former Oaza as a prefix.
  646. The town names in Shimogyo Ward listed in 'Municipal Ordinance of Jurisdiction Districts' basically match those in "Kadokawa Nihon Chimei Daijiten," although differing in detail. (See 'Remarks.')
  647. The town names in Yamashina Ward all include the former Oaza.
  648. The town names in the eastern half of Nakagyo Ward have succeeded most of the borders and names of the towns since the early-modern times.
  649. The town names of 'Hamaderacho' in Nishiku in Sakai City and Takaoka City in Osaka Prefecture originated from the nickname 'Hama no Tera' for 'Daioji Temple' constructed by Sanko Kokushi.
  650. The town names of 'Sugiyacho' and 'Marukizaimokucho' remain because many lumber dealers were located along this street during the Edo period.
  651. The town names of Kyoto City are categorized into those using their former village names or former Oaza (large section of village) such as 'Ohara Raikoin-cho' (in this case, 'Ohara' is the former name) and those using an independent name of a town such as 'Kameya-cho' and 'Kikuya-cho.'
  652. The town names of the flat lands in the western part of Higashiyama Ward are not prefixed by broader district names, but uses individual town names.
  653. The town of Edo recovered as daimyo reconstructed their residences and as an ever increasing number of samurai migrated to the city in accordance to the Sankinkotai system, the town of Edo rapidly recovered to support their needs; but in practical terms, the town of Edo could not longer be contained within its outer moat.
  654. The town of Edo was roughly categorized into an uptown area west of Edo Castle where samurai lived, and a downtown (shitamachi) area facing several rivers and moats beginning with the Sumidagawa riverwhere commoners lived.
  655. The town of Osaka which was under construction was totally undefended, so that people put fire to their houses, fearing the destruction by the Kishu army.
  656. The town of Shingu was located at the spot where the Mimasaka-kaido road came near to the Ibo-gawa River heavily used for water transportation.
  657. The town of Suzaka City still has the scenery reminiscent of the old days, and it has hina dolls that have been treasured and passed down through the ages; the festival began with the intent to show the hina dolls to many people.
  658. The town once flourished as a post station on the Sanin Kaido Road.
  659. The town slogan is 'Miwa, town where people bond each other, and which opens the door to the future.'
  660. The town stood on the side of Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple in Ishiyama War to fight against Nobunaga ODA, and developed into a fortified city with a moat, earthworks, diagonally crossed roads to hinder the view, etc.
  661. The town subsequently flourished as a municipal borough being referred to as the inland Imai as opposed to Sakai along the sea.
  662. The town was absorbed into Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  663. The town was enclosed with a moat and a fence made of piled up earth.
  664. The town was named after 'Kuse-gun,' 'Mimaki-mura' and 'Sayama-mura.'
  665. The town was named by Seiroku HONDA because its scenery resembles that of Arashiyama in Kyoto.
  666. The town's names in Kyoto City are categorized into ones which use the former village name or former Oaza (larger section of village) such as 'Ohara Raikoin-cho' (in this case, 'Ohara') and ones which uses an independent name such as 'Kameya-cho' and 'Kikuya-cho.'
  667. The towns along the Kusatsu Line are old post towns and agricultural areas consisting mainly of fields.
  668. The towns in question are shown below.
  669. The towns in question include the following.
  670. The towns prefixed by 'Hachijo' or 'Nishikujo' belonged to the former Ouchi village, Kadono County.
  671. The towns prefixed by 'Kisshoin Ishihara' have undergone the following changes to the town names and boundaries.
  672. The towns prefixing the name 'Yokooji Misu' are not gathered in one location, but scattered like detached lands.
  673. The towns prefixing the name 'Yoshijima' separately exist in two locations, i.e., the area around Keihan Electric Railway Chushojima Station and the area around Kyoto Race Course.
  674. The towns that developed around hancho were called jinyamachi, and those that developed around a castle jokamachi (castle towns).
  675. The towns that used to belong to Oaza Nishinaka have place names prefixed by 'Nishinosho' or 'Nakagawara,' while those which used to belong to Oaza Ishijima have place names prefixed by 'Ishihara' or 'Shima.'
  676. The towns under consideration are shown below.
  677. The towns varied in scale from a few hectare to several dozen hectare.
  678. The townsmen district was located outside of the Samurai towns and was the town for merchants and craftsmen.
  679. The tozama daimyo (the allied daimyo of the Tokugawa shogun)
  680. The trace of early Heian period style can be seen from the well-rounded figure of the statue, however the facial expression is Japanese style, carving of clothes is gentle and it seems that this is a work around the end of the 10th century, the time when Zenjo-ji Temple was erected.
  681. The trace of this space of speech can be seen in the words which we use today as follows.
  682. The trace remains, for example, in steamed rice pounding, which symbolizes sexual intercourse.
  683. The traces of this road are unclear and interrupted, compared to those of other roads.
  684. The track between the east crossing on the Misasagi Prefectural Route and Misasagi Station was replaced by the newly constructed underground track.
  685. The track curves to the left at a point about 1,800 m from the entrance of the tunnel with the radius 1,000 m, while the eastbound track on the opposite side maintains a straight line.
  686. The track for the Tokaido Shinkansen is located above the station building and Platform 1.
  687. The track gauge of the tramlines was 762 mm, the weight of a rail was 6 kg or 4 kg, cut chestnut trees or cut beech trees were used as railroad ties, which had creosote oil pasted on to protect against rot.
  688. The track gauge selected for use that affected transportation capacity was the narrow gauge (1067mm) as opposed to the International standard gauge (1435mm).
  689. The track near Ogotoonsen Station is far from the old track of the Kojak (Kojaku) railway, and it passes straight through the mountainside.
  690. The track of the Nijo - Hanazono section was elevated.
  691. The track on the Kizu side of Platform 2 terminates in this station, and the platform is exclusively for trains arriving and returning from there; currently, however, almost all the returning trains use Platform 1 as well.
  692. The track on the other side of the island platform (Platform 1) is used by trains to enter or exit from the depot and the trains starting at this station (but when express trains were operated on this line, passengers changed from a local train to an express train or vice versa at this station).
  693. The track used here is 400 meters in circumference.
  694. The track via Bentencho is 61.5 km.
  695. The track-and-field club produced a graduate holding the national record.
  696. The tracked cars (T-car) are given the motor-car (M-car) number of the same series, plus 50.
  697. The tracks curve sharply within the premises of the station, and consequently they're largely slanted toward side of the Platform 1.
  698. The tracks of both the Kansai Main Line and the Osaka Loop Line are elevated at Imamiya Station, the next station, and passengers can transfer also at this station thanks to the establishment of the Imamiya Station on the Osaka Loop Line.
  699. The tracks on the Kyoto side of the station immediately form a steep curve of R5, and consequently the trains passing the station reduce their speed to 100 km/h before they enter the station.
  700. The tracks on the northern side of the station are laid between National Route 24 and a hilly area where many houses have been built, creating a situation that makes it difficult to find the means to come up with sufficient land when advancing the Nara Line Double Track Project.
  701. The tracks were once replaced by the new line which consists of tunnels, when the route between Saga Station (which has now changed its name to Saga-Arashiyama Station) to Umahori Station was converted to a double-track.
  702. The tracks, when viewed from the Miyazu direction, head south and curve toward the east.
  703. The trade between Japan and the Ming Dynasty in China (the tally trade - between Japan and the Ming Dynasty) started from the early 15th century when Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA who unified the Northern and Southern Courts and established his stable political administration officially received sakuho (homage by Chinese emperors) from Ming Dynasty.
  704. The trade between Japan and the Sung Dynasty in China was implemented during a period from the Taira clan government in the late Heian period to the Kamakura period, and Chinese culture such as vegetarian dishes and literati painting were imported along with Kamakura Bukkyo (new Buddhist movements of the Kamakura period).
  705. The trade continued until the end of Southern Sung Dynasty.
  706. The trade in lotus leaves
  707. The trade names vary depending upon its thickness, including Awaji-ito (fine), Goryo-ito (medium-fine), and Onokoro-ito (extra-fine).
  708. The trade of sake brewers in Japan involves; making Japanese rice wine (sake) in warehouses and selling sake in retail outlets.
  709. The trade was done among the three countries including Goryeo in the Korean Peninsula.
  710. The trade was done from the 10th through 13th century, which is equivalent to mid Heian through mid Kamakura period in Japan.
  711. The trademark of Shochiku is used as its emblem.
  712. The trading vessel seem to have traveled again in 1307.
  713. The tradition and techniques of the shop can be seen in the yokan, so they have many fans as hidden, but established sweets.
  714. The tradition as the space of irrelevance changed its shape but stayed the same during the Edo period, and remains even to the present day.
  715. The tradition concerning what happened later to the baby
  716. The tradition of 'moyai-bune' is active today, examples of which are the shorobune construction led by hospitals or funeral companies in addition to those of local associations.
  717. The tradition of 'something manga' such as "Yoshitoshi Manga" (Yoshitoshi's sketches) (1885) written by Yoshitoshi TSUKIOKA continued into the Meiji period.
  718. The tradition of Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine says that Ushimaro no Sukune of the Kotonomitachi family lived here and named the region 'Karasaki' in 633.
  719. The tradition of Jizo Bosatsu
  720. The tradition of Noto Province (present-day Noto Peninsula in Ishikawa Prefecture) has it that she was called Warabihime.
  721. The tradition of Oshiragami involves praying to a god for the cure of women's diseases, the god of eyes, the god of children, and the guardian deity of agriculture including rice planting, weeding, and harvesting of grains.
  722. The tradition of burying placenta had already been established during the ancient times.
  723. The tradition of buying lucky charms in Tori no ichi is an annual event unique to the Kanto region.
  724. The tradition of calamitous ages, whose genesis is shrouded in obscurity, but which already existed in the Heian period, still runs deep in Japanese society.
  725. The tradition of jigeuke was passed down in and after the Edo period, when the soson disappeared and early-modern villages took shape.
  726. The tradition of kyo karakami has maintained the warmth of handwork in traditional arts alive, going to any expense and not being concerned with mass-production.
  727. The tradition of pine or Japanese cedar which is said to be lightened up by ryuto exists across Japan.
  728. The tradition of the Nichiren sect says that the temples should ideally be constructed on a site that is suitable for the Four Symbols (four mythological creatures in the Chinese constellations).
  729. The tradition of using shinai of 3 jaku 8 sun was maintained after the Edo period.
  730. The tradition passed on by word of mouth has it that when the movement of Goro's feet draws the pattern of mimasu (three squares), which is the crest of Danjuro ICHIKAWA, the movement of Juro's one foot draws an inward circle and the other foot draws an outward circle in response.
  731. The tradition that Takemikazuchi, which is the enshrined deity of the Kashima-jingu Shrine (present Kashima City, Ibaraki Prefecture), seals in a big catfish with a keystone was widespread at that time, and it appeared rather often in namazu-e as a character to fight the catfish.
  732. The tradition to paste white torinoko on fusuma has been continued until now in first-class Japanese restaurants and Japanese-style hotels of high social status, and it is said that white torinoko is pasted on the fusuma of Japanese-style room in the Imperial Palace.
  733. The tradition which tells Prince Shotoku built this temple cannot be accepted as a historical fact.
  734. The traditional Daijokan was divided into three; Seiin, Sain (Council of the Left), and Uin (Council of the Right), and it took precedence over both the councils of Right and Left.
  735. The traditional Japanese age system is one method of calculating age.
  736. The traditional Japanese folding fan used for this performance is called Kami ogi (fan of a sacred god) built with shirobone bones (white colored bones of a fan, which is used for the role of a god or an old man, without putting a Noh mask on) and its face decorated with tsuma-beni (red cloud pattern, used for the role of a young and flamboyant characters).
  737. The traditional Japanese music of the early-modern times centered around vocal music; however, instrumental music developed significantly in the instrumental trio.
  738. The traditional Kanisoto Sei (the ranks of the bureaucracy system of the ritsuryo system) was abolished and new official ranks (fifteen in total) were created.
  739. The traditional Momono-tsukasa (many officials) and Zuryo (provincial governors) were totally abolished and two officials and six ministries were newly established.
  740. The traditional authority of the Imperial Court was restored as a result of various events including the signing of commercial treaties with foreign countries, and the policy of kobu-gattai (reconciliation between the Imperial Court and the Shogunate) was adopted through cooperation between the Shogunate and Court.
  741. The traditional bamboo bow has basic three layered structure, and called from the side of the bowstring, uchitake (inner bamboo) (also called as maetake), nakauchi (inner hit), todake (outer hit), and nakauchi is sandwiched between uchitake and todake.
  742. The traditional belief of 'Tori no hi shojin' (abstinence on Tori no hi [the Days of the Cock]) spread around this shrine.
  743. The traditional board game `Go` was once considered an accomplished art and was run according to the iemoto (school) system principles.
  744. The traditional bow that is passed on till today was created at this time (please refer to the structure column for details) *The first time it appeared in a writing was from the early Edo period, but higoyumi was probably created prior to the Edo period.
  745. The traditional bows were considered to be a holy tool in Japan and became longer with the respect and belief.
  746. The traditional class system in Silla was composed of the capital rank system mainly used in the capital Geumseong (Gyeongju City) and the local rank system used for a hierarchy of powerful local clans, but in 674 the hierarchy system for local clans was abolished for unification with the capital system.
  747. The traditional events such as Shichigosan Shichi-go-san (a day of prayer for the healthy growth of young children celebrated when they turn three, five, or seven years old) or Toshiiwai (the celebration for certain ages) (e.g. Koki (the cerebration of a person's seventieth birthday), Kiju (the cerebration of a person's seventy-seventh birthday), etc.) originally used the traditional Japanese age system.
  748. The traditional folk entertainment designated an important intangible folk cultural property handed down in Tenryu-mura, Shimoina-gun, Nagano Prefecture.
  749. The traditional folk entertainment designated an important intangible folk cultural property handed down in Yasawagi, Omori-machi, Yokote City, Akita Prefecture.
  750. The traditional folk entertainment designated an important intangible folk cultural property handed down in former Minamishinano-mura and Kami-mura, Iida City, Nagano Prefecture.
  751. The traditional folk entertainment designated an important intangible folk cultural property handed down in the Okumikawa region of Aichi Prefecture.
  752. The traditional hanamichi has a small Seri called Suppon (the trap located on the hanamichi) at the three-tenths of the hanamichi.
  753. The traditional hemp string uses hemp or karamushi (choma (hemp)) with kusune (pine-resin) painted or soaked in it.
  754. The traditional manzai performed in front of the houses in the New Year was also popular among folks until around World War II.
  755. The traditional materials are silk and cotton.
  756. The traditional method for producing natto is to enfold the steamed soybeans in a rice-straw wrapper, maintain the temperature at around forty degrees and leave it for approximately one day.
  757. The traditional model of shuriken is also a type of unit origami.
  758. The traditional packaging methods were wrapping natto in warazuto (straw wrapper) used in the manufacture of natto or wrapping in kyogi (paper-thin sheets of wood).
  759. The traditional poetry circles were offended by her poems, but the world was startled and enthusiastically supported her, so her poems had a significant impact on the circles.
  760. The traditional positioning of eating pork in Okinawa Prefecture was the same (from recent period, pork became common foodstuff).
  761. The traditional saying that "Daikon oroshi becomes more pungent if grated while angry." is probably true.
  762. The traditional theory respected the descriptions in Kiki and believed that the Emperor Keitai came from 'a powerful royal family in a distant collateral line' of the great king's family.
  763. The traditional theory that they lay eggs in the winter is now considered to be incorrect.
  764. The traditions about place names
  765. The traditions of each region determine the number of layers of the futon (ju); double layers to octupled.
  766. The traffic is considerable during busy times, so walking on the road requires careful attention.
  767. The traffic jams were not cleard until the Marutamachi-dori Street was extended to the west.
  768. The traffic regulation within Fukuoka City started from the morning of October 29 resulted in a traffic jam lasted until the evening of the same day.
  769. The traffic relics which still remain including lodgings, teahouses and guideposts were built at important key of Kohechi in the early-modern period and it is known that Kohechi was an important transport road.
  770. The traffic volume of this tunnel is high as it was built for the Shuzan-Kaido Road, the National Road No. 162, which is used by various type of vehicles such as the freight tractor-trailers or touring motorcycles.
  771. The traffic volume of this tunnel is very high as it was built for the National Road No. 162, the trunk road connecting Fukui Prefecture and Kyoto Prefecture.
  772. The traffic was heavy there, which led to the continuous establishment of facilities including amusement facilities and restaurants for family dining.
  773. The tragedy resulting from the incompatibility of two people was referred to by Kichiemon as 'Males' Kagamiyama' (a play which depicts a feud between ladies-in-waiting).
  774. The train basically runs every 30 minutes and variously connects with the local train at the Uji Station.
  775. The train basically runs every 30 minutes and variously connects with the local trains at Uji Station.
  776. The train began its operation as an irregular direct limited express on March 21, 1950.
  777. The train cars owned by Kintetsu (Series 3200 and Series 3220) are also used for those starting at and returning to Kintetsu Kyoto Station.
  778. The train cars used on the Karasuma Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway are those owned by the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau (Kyoto Municipal Subway Series 10 train cars) and those owned by Kintetsu (Kintetsu Series 3200 and 3220 train cars), and they are easily differentiated.
  779. The train color is green.
  780. The train color is purple.
  781. The train color is yellow.
  782. The train coming down from Kyoto Station runs on a single track from JR-Fujinomori Station toward the south.
  783. The train congestion, relieved to an extent by the total ban on smoking within the train, is still experienced in the high season.
  784. The train departing at 10:34 was deadheaded to the spur line of Chushojima after arriving at Uji, and once stationed there it was again deadheaded to Uji and was operated to Tenmabashi; after arriving there, it was deadheaded to the Neyagawa depot.
  785. The train departing from Yodoyabashi at 9:04 was deadheaded to the Neyagawa depot after arriving at Uji Station.
  786. The train depot supposedly didn't exist at the time, but the details are unknown.
  787. The train detach the back three-cars at Kyotanabe Station.
  788. The train for Umeda Station would stop at Awaji Station and wait for a limited express train to pass.
  789. The train had a sign saying 'Rapid Service JR Nanba via Sakurai and Takada.'
  790. The train is basically eight cars long, and occasionally the Series 9300 is used.
  791. The train is crowded between Kyoto and Karasuma, but gets quieter the closer it gets to either end of the line.
  792. The train is operated once or twice an hour (once to three times an hour between Kusatsu Station and Kibugawa Station).
  793. The train is principally operated between Yodoyabashi Station and Kuzuha Station, but during rush hours some through-trains connecting Kyoto and Osaka arrive at and depart from Yodo Station in the early morning and late evening.
  794. The train is usually composed of a single car and run on a single track by one operator; however, at rush hour or during the sightseeing seasons, another car is added and an additional crew member rides in the second car, where the driver's cab is located, and collects fares.
  795. The train line was taken off when the Castle Land was closed.
  796. The train made stops at Kyobashi Station, Shichijo Station and Shijo Station.
  797. The train name 'Hashidate' was abandoned.
  798. The train name 'Ideyu' was changed to 'Daisen.'
  799. The train name originates from 'Monju-do,' which is the main building of Tenkyozan Chion-ji Temple located in Amanohashidate, Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  800. The train name was changed from 'Inaba' to 'Ideyu.'
  801. The train name was changed to 'Hashidate.'
  802. The train number is "30M No. 1" or "30M No. 2."
  803. The train of the clothes were gradually shortened to be a pleated skirt, and that was finally abolished, which means the Female clothes became one-piece.
  804. The train passes nonstop at Moriguchishi Station from early morning to the morning rush.
  805. The train passing through the tunnel stalled and was unable to move, and consequently a life was lost.
  806. The train reaches a speed of 120 km/h between Kyoto Station and Fukuchiyama Station
  807. The train runs every 15 minutes during the day between Kyoto Station and Joyo Station, and every 30 minutes between Joyo Station and Kizu Station.
  808. The train schedule was partially changed on July 19, 2006, and the two deadhead trains, which are sent from Gakken-Nara-Tomigaoka Station to the Higashi-Ikoma depot during the night, are then used to transport passengers bound for Ikoma Station.
  809. The train series 103 then removed from the Keihanshin Local Line was transferred to Okayama, Hiroshima, and Nara lines to replace their old series 113 and 115 that had no air-conditioning.
  810. The train service of Monju is part of "Kitakinki Big X Network," which is the name of the limited-express service network in the Kitakinki area that connects KTR with JR West, and "Big X" comes from its shape, which resembles the letter "X" on the map.
  811. The train service of Monju rarely increases its cars even on weekends because it has to connect with the Limited Express 'Kinosaki (train).'
  812. The train service operated in the morning for Yodoyabashi Station makes a stop at Hirakatashi Station; the letter 'B' is attached at the head of its train number;
  813. The train sets that arrive at and depart from Higashi-Maizuru Station make stops at Ayabe Station and the subsequent stations as follows:
  814. The train that is positioned as a higher category middle-distance train provides direct operation mainly in the quadruple-track sections, while in other sections it makes a stop at each station.
  815. The train uses the Kitakinki Tango Railway KTR Type 8000 diesel multiple unit.
  816. The train was operated between Sanjo Station and Tenmabashi Station with an interval of 20 minutes and a required time of 82 minutes.
  817. The train was standardized so that it was basically seven cars long.
  818. The train-cars are owned by the Hong Kong and Shanghai Banking Corporation Limited, Rail UK, and are operated by Southeastern (a railway company).
  819. The train-cars of the same types as those for Toki are used.
  820. The train-cars on the Shinkansen line support both 50-Hz power supplies and 60-Hz power supplies as well.
  821. The training and development center of PHP Research Institute, Inc.
  822. The training at Mt. Hiei is harsh.
  823. The training center for disabled people in the Kinki region
  824. The training conducted in the Hokke-do Hall is called Joza-zanmai, and involves non-stop sitting meditation, including napping in that posture.
  825. The training course for Silk Reeling was created, but was not actually opened.
  826. The training course of the National Noh Theater described above is also open to women, and there are comments that the performance of female trainees is not poorer than that of male trainees so far.
  827. The training here consists of chanting Shomyo Nenbutsu for 90 days without rest and thinking and praying about Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata) deep in the soul.
  828. The training needed to recite Nichiren chant continuously is an ascetic training by which to declare one's belief in and willingness to follow the teaching of the Hoke-kyo sutra.
  829. The training of the Yamato Naval Air Corps also focused on suicide attacks, and the war was ended while only a few activate airplanes was preserved for the suicide attacks.
  830. The trains and rolling stock used are as follows.
  831. The trains are generally four cars long and shuttle four times during the daytime, but on Sundays and holidays during the tourist seasons, or on the day of Gozan no Okuribi (Mountain Bon Fire), some trains are operated with six cars every 10 minutes during the daytime.
  832. The trains are handled as those on the regular railway lines and A limited express fees are applied.
  833. The trains are operated in the following ways:
  834. The trains are operated using the Kitakinki Tango Railway KTR Type 001 diesel multiple unit owned by Kitakinki Tango Railway.
  835. The trains are six cars long (some are four cars long), and the direct trains proceeding from the Subway Karasuma Line operate with six cars.
  836. The trains are six cars long in the case of through-trains that go directly to the Subway Line and the trains operated in a part of the section between Kyoto Station and Shin-Tanabe Station during the rush hours, while the other trains are four cars long.
  837. The trains are used mostly by students, and occasionally one will find that all the passenger seats of a train are occupied.
  838. The trains arriving at and departing from Toyooka Station change their direction of travel at Miyazu Station, and those arriving at and departing from Higashi-Maizuru Station change at Ayabe Station.
  839. The trains between Tango-Kanzaki Station and Nishi-Maizuru Station run within Maizuru City.
  840. The trains bound for Yamato-Saidaiji Station sometimes change the destination from Yamato-Saidaiji to Tenri Station or Kashiwarajingu-mae Station, depending on the hours.
  841. The trains consist of 12 cars during the morning rush hour.
  842. The trains don't enter the JR Kyoto Line early in the morning and at midnight, and there are also some trains arriving at and departing from Kyoto Station.
  843. The trains for Kintetsu-Miyazu make a stop at Kodo Station and Miyamaki Station in addition to the stations where other Express trains make a stop.
  844. The trains going to Yasu Station, which divides at Kyoto Station, and the ones departing from Maibara Station to Kusatsu Station, are four-car trains run in the morning on weekdays.
  845. The trains heading for the direction of Nanki/Kansai International Airport take a route that incorporates the Osaka Loop Line through Suita signal station and the Umeda Freight Line.
  846. The trains in question don't necessarily stop at stations listed here in all time zones, since some trains run only in specified sections or become rapid trains at the halfway point.
  847. The trains of Osaka Municipal Transportation Bureau Series 66 also sometimes proceeds into the section between Awaji Station and Takatsukishi Station, in which mutual through-operation with the Sakaisuji Line is carried out.
  848. The trains of the Kintetsu Series 3000 are also used.
  849. The trains on Uji Line run at a speed of 15 km/h in the area from the storage tracks on the Uji side, as described later, to the premises of this station.
  850. The trains on the Hakata Minami (Hakata South) line are the only limited expresses with no nickname provided.
  851. The trains on the Kyoto Line are basically made up of eight or seven cars.
  852. The trains operated by Hankyu Corporation are categorized by type, as follows:
  853. The trains proceeding from the Subway Karasuma Line connect at Takeda Station with the local trains from Kintetsu Kyoto Station.
  854. The trains providing through-service between the Kintetsu Kyoto Line and the Karasuma Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway enter either the Kintetsu Line or the subway line at this station.
  855. The trains run all night long from New Year's Eve to New Year, and run frequently during the first 3 days of the new year.
  856. The trains run on the inner line at a maximum speed of 120 km/h.
  857. The trains run on the inner line between Kusatsu Station and Kyoto Station.
  858. The trains running on the Kyoto Lines go nonstop at Nakatsu Station (Hankyu), which has no platform.
  859. The trains stopped only during commuting hours during the morning and evening.
  860. The trains that arrive at and depart from Tengachaya Station are operated in eight-car units, using Hankyu Railway Series models other than Series 2300, 6300 and 9300, or Series 66 as used on the Sakaisuji Line.
  861. The trains that arrived at and departed from Tenmabashi Station during the daytime were revived.
  862. The trains that start from Ibarakishi Station for Kawaramachi are operated using the Series 6300.
  863. The trains that stop are either rapids or locals.
  864. The trains that stop at Tenjinbashisuji-rokuchome Station give announcements such as, 'Next stop is Tenjinbashisuji-rokuchome, Tenroku.'
  865. The trains that were running on the JR lines were operated with Series 183 while they were on the JR Line during busy seasons, but nowadays the cars used in the section aren't equipped with the ATS-P type system.
  866. The tram does not run on Wednesdays (except for holidays and excursion periods), or during the winter (from December 30 until the end of February).
  867. The tram is composed of five remodeled Japanese National Railways Toki 25000-type cars (SK300-1, SK100-1, SK100-11, SK100-2, SK200-1) connected to a Japanese National Railways DE10-type diesel locomotive (DE10 1104) on the Saga Torokko Station side.
  868. The tram of the Sagano Sight-seeing Line run by Sagano Scenic Railway is a popular attraction in the Hozukyo Gorge sightseeing as well as the Hozu-gawa River trip.
  869. The tramline remained unfinished for a little distance up to Nanase where roadbeds had been completed, but the tramline has never been extended up to Nanase.
  870. The trams (Kyoto Denki Tetsudo (Kyoto Electric Railway) Fushimi Line of Kyoto Shiden (Kyoto Municipal Streetcar) once ran on this street.
  871. The trams in the vicinity of Kyoto Station disappeared.
  872. The tramway is provided at a gradient of 160‰, which isn't very sharp, and the platforms are gently stepped instead of being sloped.
  873. The transcriber and his calligraphic style
  874. The transcript of "Hokke Gisho" (ink on paper, 4 volumes), generally believed to have been written by Prince Shotoku himself, was found by Gyoshin by 753, according to records, and brought to Horyu-ji Temple, where it was kept for a long period.
  875. The transcript possessed by Imperial Household Archives is in the form of a book consisting of 36 booklets.
  876. The transcript possessed by Kyoto Prefectural Library and Archives is in the form of a book consisting of 36 booklets.
  877. The transcript possessed by Sonkeikaku-bunko
  878. The transcript possessed by The Kyoto University Library
  879. The transcript possessed by The Kyoto University Library is in the form of a book consisting of 41booklets.
  880. The transcript possessed by the Imperial Household Archives
  881. The transcript possessed by the Kyoto Prefectural Library and Archives
  882. The transcript was written as Shukamadai, Sokabattei, Shumadai and so on, and was translated as Anraku, Gokuraku, Myoraku, and so on.
  883. The transcription by Nisshu is regarded as almost the same as Nisshinbon.
  884. The transcriptions are categorized into two groups according to their colophons; one is the 'new year edition' written at the new year of 1588, and the other is the 'February edition' written in February of the same year.
  885. The transcriptions were made in the 12th century but some sutras dating back to the 11th century and containing end-paper illustrations are included, and these are believed to have been added to make up for those scrolls that were lost while the collection was being transported.
  886. The transfer between the two stations entails a walk on the road along the Yamashina-gawa River.
  887. The transfer of 'Kanpaku' to Hidetsugu Toyotomi did not mean Hideyoshi's retirement but the declaration of the Toyotomi-clan's heritage of that position, and Hideyoshi maintained the real power.
  888. The transfer of a deity to a new shrine building once in twenty years is said to be in fact large scale Kannamesai.
  889. The transfer of the capital like Naniwa sento (relocation to Naniwa) in Japanese history was a visit to baito by the emperor or advancement of the city to a higher position to be correct, so it was different from the transfer of the capital.
  890. The transfer of the family started on September 6 who entered the Izushi Domain on September 23.
  891. The transferred site is planned to become a part of Nikko National Park in 2011, and will be opened to the public.
  892. The transformation of 'kaijitsu' (gatherings) into fairs, becoming an integral part of people's lifestyle, together with the growth of local economies and the emergence of markets, prompted the growth of stalls centered around tekiya.
  893. The transit period from Koto (Old Swords) to Shinto (New Swords) in the Azuchi Momoyama period can be designated and distinguished like this.
  894. The transition from nomadic life to a sedentary life brought one big change in the environment.
  895. The transition from ordinary kimono to furisode
  896. The transition into the Gregorian calendar
  897. The transition of Bugyo
  898. The transition of Yumiya and various conditions
  899. The transition of the system
  900. The transition of the time
  901. The transition of war
  902. The transition to the reign of Empress Genmei
  903. The translation by WALEY has been translated into various languages throughout the world.
  904. The translation of the complete works of William SHAKESPEARE
  905. The translation of this shoshu is 'omu (sacred voice), remove, Candari, Matangi, achieve (subaha)'.
  906. The translation taught countries in East Asia what was international law and gave significant influences to domestic political reform and foreign diplomacy in various regions.
  907. The translation would be, "a shrine maiden who serves the sun," which corresponds with Himiko ("a shrine maiden of the sun").
  908. The translations such as '人々' and '個々人々' (by Amane NISHI) and '各個' and '人民各個' (by Shigeki NISHIMURA) in "Meiroku Zasshi" show that they had a trouble to translate them.
  909. The translator was William Martin who was American Protestant missionary, who had been engaged in missionary work in China at that time and the translation was the first book that introduced full-fledged international law to East Asia.
  910. The translator, Mitora URYU was critical about Martin version "Bankoku Koho," therefore he translated directly from the original and used the word not 'bankoku koho' but 'kodo' as translation of "international law"for the title of the book.
  911. The translators and the time of translation were unknown and it is only known that the translation was completed by the end of 1912.
  912. The transliterated record was announced at a press conference by the Muko City Center For Archaeological operations and Muko City Board of Education on August 13, 1997.
  913. The transliteration is Enmaraja, and the free translation is Enma Daio (great king Enma).
  914. The transmigration of the kings in ancient India
  915. The transmission stations of a TV station in Osaka Prefecture, which covers the Keihanshin area, and of a TV station in Nara Prefecture, which covers Nara prefecture (Mt. Ikoma TV FM Transmission Station) are separately located on the mountaintop and mountainside, respectively.
  916. The transmissions about Ashura of Buddhism have great similarities to the ancient histories of Sumer and Assyria and are noted as credible facts.
  917. The transmitting facility of FM845 (Kyoto Living FM) is built separately from other facilities.
  918. The transport of Koryo
  919. The transportation between the campuses
  920. The transportation competing with Kitakinki is as follows:
  921. The transportation system in this region was developed earlier than other regions, due to the establishment of Maizuru Chinju-fu in Maizuru City.
  922. The transportation system was established to facilitate cargo shipments to Japan required for the Bunroku-Keicho War that occurred in 1592.
  923. The transportation time of Kyodo Unyu was shorter since they were using new British ships, however, Mitsubishi increased the speed of their ships without thinking about the cost of fuel, and thus the transportation time became competitive as well.
  924. The travel time is approximately 15 minutes longer in the case where the train passes Maibara Station.
  925. The travel times of local trains, however, haven't been reduced very much, due to the stoppage time required for passing each other or waiting for the passing of other trains, as well as the speed limit necessitated by the existence of many curves in the section.
  926. The travel times of the Limited Express 'Thunderbird' are approximately 51 minutes from Kyoto Station to Tsuruga Station and approximately 53 minutes from Tsuruga Station to Kyoto Station.
  927. The travelers of this road could bypass such chokepoints as Suzuka Pass and Shichiri no Watashi on Tokai-do Road and Ota no Watashi on Nakasen-do Road.
  928. The travelers' guardian deity of Gojo: unknown.
  929. The tray and the base used to be separate, with the tray put on the base before use and sometimes even used by itself without the base.
  930. The tray was 25.5 cm in diameter and 2.7 cm thick and stood 3.6 cm tall.
  931. The treasure house in Shosoin is divided into three sections; Hokuso (north section), Chuso (middle section) and Nanso (south section).
  932. The treasure house of Shosoin was referred to as twin warehouses (called "soso" or "narabikura" in Japanese) in a document written during the Nara period.
  933. The treasure house, which is in the Azekura-zukuri style, has protected the treasures for a long time.
  934. The treasure stored in Shoso-in Treasure Repository: There exist various kinds of treasure, including the articles from abroad, such as metal works, lacquer works, musical instruments, dyeing and weaving works, three-color-glazed earthen vessels, and swords.
  935. The treasures in Shosoin are from Japan, China (Tang) and the western Orient as far as Persia, and include numerous paintings, calligraphy, metalwork, lacquerware, woodwork, swords, ceramics, glassware, musical instruments, and masks, thus constituting the creme of ancient arts and crafts.
  936. The treasures kept in Nanso include Buddhist altar fittings and the articles used in Kaigen-e (the ceremony of "kaigen "whereby a newly built Buddhist image is brought to life by having its eyes opened) for the statue of Birushana Buddha in Todai-ji Temple.
  937. The treaties of Peace and Amity later concluded between Russia and the Netherlands also had the same restriction.
  938. The treaties triggered the activation of "Revere the Emperor and expel the barbarians" movement, and led to the movement to overthrow the bakufu.
  939. The treatise explains one of the doctrinal bases of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism).
  940. The treatise is on the Rikkyo Kaishu (establishment of a new sect) of the Jodo sect and advocates an exclusive practice of chanting the name of the Buddha based on senchaku hongan (Selection of the Original Vow, the eighteenth vow in the forty-eight vows) and declares the independence of the sect.
  941. The treatise marked a breakthrough in the history of the Jodo (Pure Land) sect.
  942. The treatises were compiled for posterity by masters of their respective arts as study tools for the benefit of successors, instructors and students.
  943. The treatment of Chugushiki assigned to Miyako became a problem when Empress Komyo was put up as an empress in 729.
  944. The treatment of Masakiyo KAMATA
  945. The treaty also required that, if either party of the alliance became involved in a war with one or more countries, the other party participate in the war to help the ally (the offensive and defensive alliance).
  946. The treaty concluded between the Qing dynasty, which was the last dynasty in China, and Great Britain was an unequal treaty based on modern international law.
  947. The treaty of Peace and Amity consisted of 12 provisions, written in both Chinese and Japanese.
  948. The treaty was a treaty in which the signing was forced under threat.
  949. The treaty was concluded between Japan and Korea after the Ganghwa Island incident in 1875, and consisted of 12 provisions of the treaty itself, 11 affiliated documents providing concrete contents, 11 trade rules, and official documents.
  950. The treaty was concluded to sort out the issues after the Imo (Jingo) Incident in which the Japanese diplomatic mission in Yi Dynasty Korea had been set fire.
  951. The treaty was declared void when Japenese troops entered and were stationed in French-occupied Indochina.
  952. The tree became widely known due to SAKANOUE no Korenori's poem in "Kokin Wakashu" (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry): 'Sonohara ya Fuseya ni ouru Hahakigi no Aritote yukedo Awanu Kimi kana (As the broom tree that grows by the lowly hut on Sonohara Plain, manifest to the eye, but beyond arms' reach are you, my love).'
  953. The tree died down forty years later, while people telling various old grotesque stories.
  954. The tree has thick, oval-shaped alternate leaves that have a smooth, leather-like surface and no serrated edges.
  955. The tree is an evergreen of medium size that's widely cultivated in the south of the Tohoku region in Japan.
  956. The tree is approximately 10 to 15 meters in height.
  957. The tree is estimated to be 600 years old by Professor Takayuki SUGANUMA of Nara Women's University.
  958. The tree was burnt down several times since then and the one which was planted at the time of the Emperor Horikawa was the last tree.
  959. The trees are arranged so not to see into the tea room, and the stepping-stones are arranged not only so guests can walk easily over them, but also it creates a sense of elegance without invoking any intention.
  960. The trees for Mihishiro are also cut in Urakiso where prayers are offered for safety during the work.
  961. The trees might be spilt if they were cut down, so Kokei decided to log them by digging the ground around them.
  962. The trees selected for replantation were broadleaf trees, such as sawtooth oak (Quercus acutissima) and Japanese oak (Quercus serrata), because they were suitable for charcoal.
  963. The trees to be used as lumber for constructing a shrine are treated as shinboku.
  964. The trend all over Japan today is that the old faith in ujigami has decreased, being absorbed in the newly developed Ubusunagami.
  965. The trend became more conspicuous after SUGAWARA no Michizane abolished the system of the Kento-shi (a Japanese envoy to the Tang Dynasty China) in 894.
  966. The trend in transportation after the improvement of the expressway network is worthy of attention.
  967. The trend of gekokujo (an inverted social order when the lowly reigned over the elite) proliferated nationwide, driving Japan to its Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  968. The trend of popularization didn't declined, and times moved on to the modern Showa era, starting with the global depression.
  969. The triad in Konjikido of the Tyusonji Temple in Iwate (Three-statue composition, the center one and the two on both sides, made during the Heian period and now are national treasures.)
  970. The triad in the Horyuji Temple in Nara (national treasures, said to be the Buddhist image the Lady Tachibana had, made during the Nara period)
  971. The triad in the Jodoji Temple in Ono city, Hyogo (national treasures, made by KAIKEI during the Kamakura period, placed in Jododo)
  972. The triad in the Ninnaji Temple in Kyoto (national treasures, made during the Heian period)
  973. The triad in the Sanzenin Temple in Kyoto (national treasures, made during the Heian period)
  974. The triad in the Seiryoji Temple in Kyoto (national treasures, made during the Heian period)
  975. The triad with Amida seated at the center and the other two kneeling down on both sides is a form of Raigo, which means inviting the dead spirits to heaven. The left Bodhisattvas Kannon in this triad usually has a rendai, a lotus-flower-shaped pedestal to carry the dead.
  976. The trial runs were operated with ITO and others on board, and preparation of stations, etc. was proceeded one after another.
  977. The trial was closed doors.
  978. The trials concerned with a samurai himself, his wife or his legitimate heir took place in Hyojosho (conference chamber), and the other trials in a bugyo-sho (bugyo office), and the Ometsuke officer declared at the start of a trial that the it was to be conducted under the instructions of Roju.
  979. The trials of the dead are usually done seven times.
  980. The triangle shape indicates the direction of the bus route.
  981. The triangle tip indicates the traveling direction.
  982. The tributes from the serfs were in the form of labor services, products (actual spots) and rarely money (cash).
  983. The tributes were originally paid as labor to be carried out in the capital, but were later substituted with cloth, rice, salt and the like.
  984. The trick is as follows: They fabricate a story that Banemon is going to buy out Koman for 100 ryo, and they are going to make Gengobe, who would not want to lose Koman, believe the story and make him pay 100 ryo.
  985. The trio (court nobles and government officers) of Kintsune SAIONJI (Yoshiyasu's son-in-law), Yasuie JIMYOIN (Yoshiyasu's cousin and adopted son) and MINAMOTO no Takayasu, all of whom had a close relationship with the Ichijo family, were prohibited from entering the Imperial court and lost their power.
  986. The trio of koto, kokyu and shakuhachi is also possible, though it isn't common.
  987. The trip schedule recorded on their reports said that they had left Edo immediately after receiving a mission and reported their investigations as soon as they came back from the ongokugoyo, however they actually stayed at their house for few days before and after their trip to prepare for the trip and write investigation reports.
  988. The triumphal arch before the Hiroshima army station platform (Hiroshima Prefecture, 1905, not in existance today)
  989. The troop commander went down a valley and retreated to Okamoto, and therefore, there was no time to send his command, and the rebels had already rushed in Tsuboya.
  990. The troop had been broken apart by that point.
  991. The troop led by NOMURA in Yamaga was preparing for a charge.
  992. The troop led by Oyori and others won a difficult battle and occupied the opposite shore of Awazuno-oka.
  993. The troop led by Oyori and others won every battle and defeated the last defense line in Seda on July 22.
  994. The troop of NAGAO and OTA families was bitterly defeated, moreover, they knew that Kagenaka's lord, Noritada UESUGI, who did not know the background of the battle, sent a troop of OBATA clan to rescue Shigeuji.
  995. The troop of Nagatsune was counterattacked by Yoshiari ISSHIKI and local clans of Tango Province, and Tomotsune committed suicide, but Nagatsune was barely able to evacuate from the battle, and became a vassal of Sumimoto HOSOKAWA.
  996. The troop set fire in Omiya, Inokuma, Horikawa and Aburakoji, heading to Rokuhara.
  997. The troop was out of control and, furthermore, they had to camp out literally in the windblown open because the soldiers carrying the tools to dig a moat in the snow had dropped out and disappered.
  998. The troops arrived at Ise by the middle of November.
  999. The troops at the center of Sadamori's battle formation laid an ambush for Masakado, but they were discovered and routed, Sadamori, Hidesato and Tamenori's armies were obliterated, and 2900 of their troops fled, with only slightly more than 300 elite troops left standing.
  1000. The troops breaking through consisted of 300 to 500 elite soldiers; the front troops were led by Shuichiro KONO and Jurota HENMI, the middle troops by Kirino and Murata, and the rear troops by Takehiko NAKAJIMA and Kiyoshi KIJIMA, and Ikenoue and Beppu led about 60 soldiers in order to protect Saigo.

367001 ~ 368000

Previous Page    Next page
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 429 430 431 432 433 434 435 436 437 438