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

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  1. The troops comprising of more than two divisions were assigned the duty of conquering Taiwan.
  2. The troops from prefectures in Kyushu that sided with the Satsuma army during this period were the Kijima-tai troop (Commander: Kiyoshi KIJIMA, an about 2000-strong battalion of newly recruited Satsuma soldiers) as well as others summarized below.
  3. The troops gathered in Fuwa District, Mino Province set off in two groups separately toward Omi Province and Wa (Yamato) District on July 2.
  4. The troops headed by Hisamitsu left Kagoshima on March 16, 1862 and arrived in Kyoto on April 13 (hereinafter the date is based on the old lunar calendar).
  5. The troops headed by Yoshitoki HOJO, the legitimate child of Tokimasa, surrounded the Kogosho palace for attack.
  6. The troops in Yamato-no-miyako were organized by Takasaka no Okimi who was Todomarimamoru-tsukasa (guard of the city) of Yamato, and by HOZUMI no Momotari who was an envoy from the Omi Imperial Court (supporting Prince Otomo).
  7. The troops led by Genzui KUSAKA were positioned in Mt. Tenno in Yamazaki, Matabe KIJIMA led his troops to Tenryu-ji Temple in Sagano, and Echigo FUKUHARA led the army to Fushimi.
  8. The troops led by Oshisuke NOMURA were deployed in the right-most flank of the Satsuma army.
  9. The troops led by Sakamoto defeated the attack.
  10. The troops of Henmi and others fought a good fight against the government army.
  11. The troops of Iehira and Kiyohira closed in on the residence of Sanehira, but Sanehira came to know it and tried to counterattack Iehira and kiyohira, who withdrew to their bases.
  12. The troops of Kageie killed Prince Mochihito, who raised an army for overturning the Taira clan and was defeated, so Yoshitsune virtually avenged the Prince.
  13. The troops of Kagetsuna KATAKURA advanced to the town wall of Fukushima and killed many Uesugi soldiers, but his warriors including Geki KOKUBUN (国分外記), a military commander and vassal of the Katakura family were killed by a fierce counter attack from the Uesugi.
  14. The troops of Prince Oama coming from various places are considered to have got together in Wazami and placed under the command of Prince Takechi.
  15. The troops of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro, being Seii Taishogun (great general who subdues the barbarians) were sent to the Tohoku area to defeat Ezo (Emishi).
  16. The troops of Ukon TAKAYAMA and Hidemasa NAKAGAWA attacked Saiga shu who guarded the castle.
  17. The troops of Yoshihiro ASHINA consisted of 15,000 soldiers, while the troops of Masamune consisted of 21,000 soldiers; Masamune took up a position on the halfway up the Bandai-san Mountain.
  18. The troops of the Satsuma army fought against heavy odds and were forced to withdrew to Harada Village one after another.
  19. The troops or tiny corps which had relatively low combat capability utilized natural or artificial obstacles and shooting weapons and were on the defensive, and defeated a strong surging open battle army.
  20. The troops seemed to have retreated because they learned there was gun troops as the Date army was approaching while Honjo waited for attack from Date.
  21. The troops started toward Umatateba, however, they were lost in a gorge near Narusawa around 3 a.m., forced to climb the cliff.
  22. The troops stopped advancing because of the confusion and Hatayasu committed suicide by piercing his own neck upon his return.
  23. The troops that got lost were members of the second Battalion, fifth Infantry Regiment whose garrison was in Aomori City.
  24. The troops that stayed in the castle endured the fight, and the allied forces of Oda and Tokugawa that arrived won a landslide victory against Takeda's forces in the Atozume-kessen fight (a fight between invasion forces and the reinforcements to fight with the invasion forces) at Shitaragahara.
  25. The troops used a secret word "Kane" to distinguish friends from foes; when a man said "Kane" to the other, if he couldn't reply with "Kane," he was regarded as an enemy.
  26. The troops were gathered first at Fuwa County of Mino Province (Tosan-do Road) and were divided in two big army, then they began to march to the west on August 3, 672.
  27. The troops with Yumiya, archers and foot soldiers with bows were created and various tactics were developed.
  28. The troubles which were experienced by Martin and Yan Fu, who translated many documents later, or, even in Japan, many intellectual persons who were involved n translation works in the end of Edo Period and Meiji Period are beyond our imagination.
  29. The troupe lead by Kanami was patronized by Kofuku-ji Temple, but they moved to Kyoto and attained fame with a seven-day performance in Daigo-ji Temple.
  30. The truce took place in 1566, a period during which he was fighting the Miyoshi Sanninshu.
  31. The true creator of Gamera was Mr. Inoue.'
  32. The true identity of his aunt Princess Toyotamabime, who was Princess Tamayoribime (his mother) 's older sister, was Yatsuhiro-wani (deity with a figure of more than 9m shark).
  33. The true mechanism of Gojunoto is not revealed yet regarding its earthquake resistance structure in which a central pillar stands independently without contacting other parts of the building, despite experiments on the quake-resistance strength of accurately simulated models are conducted.
  34. The true motive of the United States government was the need for ports to supply whaling ships.
  35. The true purpose of Amida Buddha is to serve as the key for entry to the Pure Land.
  36. The true reason why she was named Tora is therefore unknown.
  37. The true teaching is different.
  38. The trunk is made by hollowing out a timber.
  39. The trunk is made from wood like Japanese cypress or sawara cypress, which are characterized by their relative lightness.
  40. The trunk is made in the shape of a bowl, being different from that of Kokyu in the main islands of Japan (in olden times, the trunk was made by splitting the nut of coconut palms into halves), and the leather of a python is used for covering the trunk as those for Sanshin (Okinawan traditional three-stringed instrument).
  41. The trunk is not tightened therefore the weight of the armor is mostly on the shoulders.
  42. The trust for protecting kazoku which were originated from Toshoke (the Decree for the Trust for Protecting the former Tosho kazoku)
  43. The trust in him did not change even after the enthronement as Emperor Gosanjo, and in between January - February, 1073, Sanemasa was selected as Benkan (an official of the Dajokan).
  44. The truth and falsehood of kinmu seisaku (ban on weapons)
  45. The truth is that after renaming himself from Shinshichi KAWATAKE II (the Second) to Mokuami in 1881, the name Mokuami alone was recorded in official documents such as banzuke (literally, ranking lists, which referred to kabuki playbills), and he did not call himself KAWATAKE.
  46. The truth is unknown, however, some people said that several students of Hirata's school had become interested in the theory of unworldly men which Sotetsu had been teaching, and had entered Sotetsu's school or respected him, so Tetsutane became worried about it and reacted.
  47. The truth of the fact, however, is not known as there were various conspiracy theories (refer to the section on Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI).
  48. The truth of whether or not Dokyo aspired to the Imperial throne is unclear but after Empress Shotoku died in 770, Dokyo was demoted and Kiyomaro and Hiromushi were forgiven and returned to the capital.
  49. The truth seems to be that Katsumoto, having changed his posture in favor of Yoshihisa as the next Shogun, virtually expelled Yoshimi from the palace in a sugarcoated way.
  50. The tsuba is slid from the tsuka-gashira (pommel) to the tsuka and is held in place with a tsubadome, made of non-slip rubber, which is also put on from the tsuka.
  51. The tsuba, or guard, is usually made of leather or plastic (though some are made of wild boar or shark skin), and is disk-shaped with a hole in the center.
  52. The tsuboniwa (a tiny garden) as seen in machiya in Kyoto facilitated ventilation and lighting.
  53. The tsugaimai dance (dance that is simultaneously performed) is Ninnaraku.
  54. The tsuijibei (earthen walls with plastered and tiled roofs that stand atop a stone-faced embankment) that line both sides of the path leading to the Sanmon gate display the temple's Monzeki status.
  55. The tsuitoshi, NAKAHARA no Narimichi was inactive and his army stayed in Mino Province on the way to Kanto because his mother was sick.
  56. The tsujiura appears in classic literature such as "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  57. The tsujiura still practiced at Hyotanyama-Inari Shrine, Higashi Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture judges fortunes not based on the words of passers-by, but on his or her sex, dress, belongings, whether accompanied or not, and the direction which he or she took.
  58. The tsuka is usually circular, but there is also an oval-shaped tsuka, known as kobangata.
  59. The tsumado in Shishinden is made with a sophisticated technique, combining two boards and fixing them with spindly trapezoidal boards called hashibami horizontally on the upper and under sides instead of urazan (a crosspiece used to secure the back or upper side of a ceiling board).
  60. The tsuno-darai used particularly for rinsing mouth and throat is called a tsuno-hanzo (a lacquered washbowl with two pairs of long horn-like handles on the both sides).
  61. The tsuru (bowstring) is held at the bottom of the right thumb and hazu (nock of an arrow) is held in a Mongolian style by with an index finger (the western bow holds the string with the index to the ring finger in a Mediterranean style).
  62. The tsutsune (i.e., the tonic) is the tone produced when the shakuhachi is played with all tone holes covered.
  63. The tsutsune and ryoon tones have a bamboo-like, warm and soft timbre, and their range somewhat resembles that of the shakuhachi bamboo flute.
  64. The tsuya is conducted after the body is placed in a coffin and the altar is set up.
  65. The tuber is peeled and soaked in water to remove the harsh taste before cooking.
  66. The tuff is a rocky pile of volcanic ash and sand, and it is very fragile and easy to dig out, and it has various colors such as white, blue, yellow and tan.
  67. The tug-of-war is performed using targets shaped like the eyes of the large snake and an about 14 m long rope shaped like the body of the large snake.
  68. The tuition fees for this faculty are the highest in this university as well as those for the Faculty of Life and Medical Sciences.
  69. The tuition was free then students became priests on entering school.
  70. The tumuli at the Makimuku ruin are referred to as Makimuku style of a large keyhole-shaped mound.
  71. The tumuli constructed from the beginning and the early phase of the Kofun period are considered an extension of the Yamato-style square tombs with moat surrounding and the Izumo-style tombs covered with a heap of earth, whose four corners are protruding outward, both of which were built in the Yayoi period.
  72. The tumuli in this group include huge keyhole-shaped ones constructed on the south slope of the Saki hill in the period from the latter half of the first half to the middle era of the kofun (tumulus) period, or in the era from towards the end of the fourth century to the first half of the fifth century.
  73. The tumulus cluster dot Somanouchi-cho, Magata-cho, and Otogi-cho in Tenri City.
  74. The tumulus cluster was made at the beginning of the first half of the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  75. The tumulus figure and scale were confirmed.
  76. The tumulus has a total length of 183 meters; the round back part is 94 meters wide and 16 meters high, and the square front part 72 meters wide.
  77. The tumulus has an extremely peculiar shape, that is only the first stage of the mound has the square front and square back mound shape, on which the keyhole-shaped mound is placed, and it is believed without a doubt that the tumulus has this shape from the beginning.
  78. The tumulus has an offering place for Haji pottery.
  79. The tumulus has the three stage construction and is 45.5 meters long in east and west, 42.2 meters long in north and south, and about 9.1 meters high.
  80. The tumulus is a large keyhole-shaped mound, constructed by dividing the tip of the hill ridge.
  81. The tumulus is a large keyhole-shaped tomb mound with the front square part facing west and with the principal axis running exactly from east to west, whose total length was 140 meters with its rear round part being 72 meters in diameter, and it is the largest tumulus in Asuka-mura.
  82. The tumulus is a square front, square back mound with three stage construction, whose square front facing west.
  83. The tumulus is a three-story dome-shaped grave mound.
  84. The tumulus is accompanied by two baizuka (smaller tumuli) of the Tumulus of Cloistered Emperor Kanpyo and the Kochoshi-kofun Tumulus, both of which are specified as national historical sites.
  85. The tumulus is also called Hakayama (i.e. grave mound), since it is located under the cemetery.
  86. The tumulus is approximately 0.5 kilometers away from Fuchu Terrace and the area surrounding the tumulus is mostly flat.
  87. The tumulus is built on a hill overlooking the Sea of Japan.
  88. The tumulus is designated as the state's historic site.
  89. The tumulus is estimated to have been built between the end of the 4th century and the beginning of the 5th century, as several cylindrical haniwa (clay figure) were excavated from the foot of the tumulus.
  90. The tumulus is known for its feature of having three different types of horizontal stone chambers in one tumulus, and is also called Zenitorizuka.
  91. The tumulus is located approximately 350 meters west of Horyu-ji Temple Saiin Garan (the Western Precinct).
  92. The tumulus is located on the south hillside of slightly high Mt. Abe.
  93. The tumulus is round-shaped measuring approximately 58 meters in length from east to west, 45 meters in length from north to south and nine meters in height.
  94. The tumulus is surrounded by a moat.
  95. The tumulus is surrounded with empty moats in about 20 meters depth, which is seen as the outer moat, was confirmed on the south side of the front square part by the results of the research.
  96. The tumulus is the largest of all the officially confirmed tombs with a dome-shaped mound on a square base.
  97. The tumulus is two-tiered.
  98. The tumulus is under the control of the Imperial Household Agency as a reference Imperial mausoleum, thus it is prohibited to enter the site by general public people.
  99. The tumulus is well preserved, and its stage construction can be clearly observed since trees are not grown.
  100. The tumulus seems to have been built between the end of the early Kofun (Tumulus) period and the beginning of the mid-Kofun period (between the late fourth century and the early fifth century).
  101. The tumulus shape spread from Kyoto Prefecture in the west to Chiba Prefecture in the east.
  102. The tumulus suffered from grave thieves around the Kamakura period; the southern wall of the stone chamber had an opening for grave thieves.
  103. The tumulus therefore looks as if it is floating in the pond.
  104. The tumulus was constructed in the late sixth century to the early seventh which is the late Kofun (Tumulus) period.
  105. The tumulus was designated as a special historic site on April 23, 1973, and the richly colored murals were designated as national treasures on April 17, 1074.
  106. The tumulus was discovered in the 119th research of the Makimuku-iseki Remains accompanied by the construction of a bypass of National Route 169.
  107. The tumulus was named as the Shimizu Yanagi Kita Tumulus No. 1 (estimated to be constructed in the early eighth century).
  108. The tumulus's foundation work is unique in its depth of 1.5 meters although it is occasionally observed in tumuli from the late to the end of the Kofun period.
  109. The tumulus, however, has worn away by inches.
  110. The tuning methods include the key of C, ni agari, key of G, ichi sagari (san agari) (one note below base tuning, three notes up from base tuning), honchoshi, ni agari, san kudari, roku kudari and taka san kudari.
  111. The tuning system conformed to the one of shamisen.
  112. The tuning technique based on a mixed scale.
  113. The tunnel also houses a sidewalk designed for those people who enjoy walking and bicycling on this road.
  114. The tunnel entrance on the Yamashina side and Otsukyo Station
  115. The tunnel has a 1/3,000 downward gradient toward the direction of Kyoto.
  116. The tunnel is illuminated at night during the cherry-blossom season in spring.
  117. The tunnel running northward is planned to be underwater tunnels, where limited access is imposed on tankers because the tunnels will be placed beneath the moat itself or the surroundings of Uwanabe Ancient Tomb, in order to provide the required space between two tunnels running parallel with each other.
  118. The tunnel was 6.06 meters in height, 9.09 meters in diameter and 308 bu (560 meters) in length.
  119. The tunnel was opened as a part of Shibutani-kaido Road in 1903.
  120. The tunnel, and also the Osakayama Tunnel (Biwako Line), belong to Otsu City.
  121. The turf course of 1,800 meters (outer course) and 1,600 meters (inner course) came into use from the third race meeting (corresponded to the fourth meeting in usual years).
  122. The turmoil in Kamakura continued, but Masako worked to bring about calm.
  123. The turmoil is said to be the last and largest peasant uprising in the feudal system of Japan.
  124. The turmoil led to the beginning of the Onin war five years later.
  125. The turmoil of the warring states spread these accomplishments to provinces, and led to the birth of the Satsunangaku school (school of Neo-Confucian in Satsuma) of Genju KEIAN, the Kainan school of Baiken MINAMIMURA, etc.
  126. The turning point
  127. The turning point was the opening of Kawaramachi Vivre (October, 1970) and the renovation of Kyogoku Toho movie theater (July 1973).
  128. The turning point was when Japan dispatched troops to Taiwan during the conflict between Japan and Qing that developed the following year.
  129. The turtle shape and coin shape stonework are situated virtually at true north of Sakefuneishi but the relationship between these two remains unknown.
  130. The turtle shape stonework is made of granite measuring 2.4 meters long and 2 meters wide which was carved to form the shape of head, tail and legs of a turtle.
  131. The twelfth (a marquis): Atsuyoshi TOKUGAWA (Shikibu?Jikan [the vice-minister of the ministry of court ceremonies during the Meiji Era])
  132. The twelfth (the lord of the domain): Narikatsu TOKUNAGA (the former fifth family head of the Shimizu Tokugawa family; a biological son of the eleventh Shogun Ienari TOKUGAWA)
  133. The twelfth (the lord of the domain): Naritaka TOKUGAWA (adopted from the Tayasu Tokugawa family; a biological son of the eleventh Shogun, Ienari TOKUGAWA.)
  134. The twelfth Konyu (1857-1932)
  135. The twelfth and the fourteenth lord of Obama domain of Wakasa Province.
  136. The twelfth anniversary of death Dainichinyorai (Gion-o (the second judge after Ju-o))
  137. The twelfth anniversary of his wife's death
  138. The twelfth article of "Nehan-gyo Sutra" (The Sutra of The Great Nirvana) shows that 'the younger sister called Kokuannyo brings people evil while the elder sister called Kudokuten brings people good luck.'
  139. The twelfth century in the late Heian period saw the peak of the history of Japanese Buddhist paintings, and, starting with Fugen bosatsu zo (statue of Fugen bosatsu [Samantabhadra Bodhisattva]) owned by Tokyo National Museum, many aristocratic and aesthetic works were created.
  140. The twelfth chief Sabah: Salim line
  141. The twelfth chief priest Johen (1166 - 1224) was originally a Shingon Sect monk but became a disciple of Honen and entered Nembutsu-mon (Pure Land School).
  142. The twelfth chief priest, Kyonyo (1558-1614)
  143. The twelfth family head of the Ashina clan.
  144. The twelfth family head of the Makino clan with ties to the Nagaoka domain.
  145. The twelfth family head of the Oda clan.
  146. The twelfth family head of the Okuhira-Mastsudaira family.
  147. The twelfth generation, Emperor Keiko
  148. The twelfth grand master of the Inaba family with ties to Masanari.
  149. The twelfth grandmaster, Kenchusai, in what is somewhat unusual for a tea master, graduated with a degree from the department of sciences of Kyoto Imperial University, and became known for his unique style of conducting the tea service.
  150. The twelfth head of the Hisamatsu-Matsudaira family of the Sadatsuna family line.
  151. The twelfth head of the Kutsuki family in the Fukuchiyama Domain.
  152. The twelfth head of the Wakisaka family in the Tatsuno Domain.
  153. The twelfth letter of the fourth collection 'maigatsuryodo'
  154. The twelfth series of the Shinshicho (1934-)
  155. The twelfth son of Nobuhide ODA.
  156. The twelfth son was later FUJIWARA no Kinsue.
  157. The twelfth son, who became a bereaved child, was taken to the Imperial Court which was the family house of his mother, and was fostered by Emperess FUJIWARA no Anshi who was her elder sister by a different mother.
  158. The twelfth volume
  159. The twelve busho became furious, and they prepared for battle on the spot.
  160. The twelve cap rank system (kani-junikai) was a court rank system established January 14, 604.
  161. The twelve cap rank system was established following lessons learned from the first Imperial envoy sent to the Sui Dynasty in 600.
  162. The twelve cap rank system was the first such system established in Japan and, following various court system changes and many twists and turns, developed into the Ritsuryo court rank system.
  163. The twelve court rank (cap rank) system which was enacted by Prince Shotoku in 603 was the first instance of this.
  164. The twelve gates excluding Joto-mon Gate and Josai-mon Gate, were called 'The Twelve Gates of the Imperial Palace.'
  165. The twelve ranks were Daitoku, Shotoku, Dainin, Shonin, Dairai, Shorai, Daishin, Shoshin, Daigi, Shogi, Daichi, Shochi, with silk fabrics of each color corresponding to the rank.
  166. The twelve shrines, including Wakamiya-jinja Shrine and Meoto-daikokusha Shrine, that stand to the east of the honden have been revered since ancient times as the 'Pilgrimage to the twelve shrines of The God of Good Fortune.'
  167. The twelve signs of the Chinese zodiac are divided into seasons as follows.
  168. The twelve temples to which this refers is unclear.
  169. The twelve ways of making tea laid forth are called the 'twelve steps of secrets.'
  170. The twentieth chief priest, Tatsunyo (1780-1865): passed over in 1846.
  171. The twentieth family head: Yoshitomo TOKUGAWA
  172. The twentieth generation, Emperor Anko
  173. The twentieth paragraph of the "Makura no soshi" (the Pillow Book) stated that Empress FUJIWARA no Teishi mentioned that Hoshi memorized it without a mistake.
  174. The twenty eighth generation, Emperor Senka
  175. The twenty fifth Fushimi no Miya Prince Hiroyasu took over from Imperial Prince Sadanaru.
  176. The twenty fifth generation, Emperor Buretsu
  177. The twenty first generation, Emperor Yuryaku
  178. The twenty fourth generation, Emperor Ninken
  179. The twenty ninth generation, Emperor Kinmei
  180. The twenty second generation, Emperor Seinei
  181. The twenty seventh generation, Emperor Ankan
  182. The twenty sixth generation, Emperor Keitai
  183. The twenty sixth head of the Fushiminomiya family
  184. The twenty third generation, Emperor Kenzo
  185. The twenty-eighth head priest Honjo soon began rebuilding work and the current temple complex was completed on the same site in 1912.
  186. The twenty-fifth chief priest, Choken OTANI (1930-): Succeeded in 1996
  187. The twenty-fifth head of the Kanze family.
  188. The twenty-first chief priest, Kosho OTANI (1817-1894): passed over in 1889.
  189. The twenty-first emperor of the Joko dynasty is called 'Izanagi mihikari amatsu hitsugi amehino sumiramikoto' and corresponds to Izanagi (Izanagi no mikoto, in "Kojiki" (literally, records of ancient matters) and Izanagi no kami in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan)).
  190. The twenty-first family head: Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA (adopted from the Hotta family; his wife was a daughter of the twentieth family head, Yoshitomo)
  191. The twenty-first generation of the Fushiminomiya family.
  192. The twenty-first head of the Konoe family, Iehiro KONOE (the pseudonym Yorakuin, 1667 - 1736) during the middle of the Edo period was also an educated man well versed in poetry, calligraphy, and painting.
  193. The twenty-fourth chief priest, Kocho OTANI (1903-1993): passed over in 1993 with his entering nirvana.
  194. The twenty-one Articles of denchu on okite made the antagonism between Nobunaga and Yoshiaki conclusive.
  195. The twenty-one Hokke Sect temples of central Kyoto consist of the 21 head temples of each of the schools of the Nichiren Sect which began with Myoken-ji Temple in Kyoto City founded by Nichizo Shonin.
  196. The twenty-second Kozui OTANI, a monshu (Honganji-ha head priest) who had great power, made efforts to send an Otani exploration party to engage in missionary work abroad and educate students, but the cost brought Hongwan-ji Temple's finances to the point of crisis, so Kyonyo was forced to retire.
  197. The twenty-second chief priest, Koei OTANI (1852-1923): passed over in 1908.
  198. The twenty-second family head: Yoshitaka TOKUGAWA
  199. The twenty-six Martyrs of Japan is 26 Catholics executed in Nagasaki City on February 5, 1597 by order of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  200. The twenty-third chief priest, Koen OTANI (1875-1943): passed over in 1925.
  201. The twins Taromaru and Jiromaru, who were illegitimate children of Tametomo, appealed this fact to Tokimasa HOJO, so MINAMOTO no Yoritomo appointed Taromaru the lord of Oshima Island and appointed Jiromaru the lord of Hachijo-jima Island.
  202. The twist can affect the natural luster of the silk thread, so an embroiderer adjusts the light reflection by varying the strength of the twist, thereby creating the delicate designs.
  203. The two Emperors; Emperor Ankan, Emperor Senka, also married sisters of Emperor Buretsu as well as Emperor Keitai.
  204. The two Japanese cedar trees which appear in the Tamakazura (Jeweled Chaplet) chapter of 'Genji Monogatari' still remain in the precincts.
  205. The two Kanoe-Tatsu before and after this date fell on December 20 of the previous year and April 19 of the same year, but neither could be considered 'the first spring month.'
  206. The two Mimawariyaku respectively formed brigades under their command which were named after the official titles of the commanders as the Sagami no kami (governor of Sagami Province) brigade (Hirotaka MAITA) and the Izumo no kami (governor of Izumo Province) brigade (Yasumasa MATSUDAIRA) with about 200 soldiers under their command.
  207. The two actors also performed alongside each other in the film "Tsuribaka nisshi" (Free and Easy) but roles were reversed, Baijaku playing the boss and Nishida playing his subordinate Hamasaki.
  208. The two armed representation depicting the goddess playing a biwa (Japanese flute) can be seen in the Womb Realm Mandala of the Mandala of the Two Realms used in Esoteric Buddhism.
  209. The two assassins were hunted down and killed by the Ito side immediately after the assassination.
  210. The two attendants are often Monju Bosatsu and Fugen Bosatsu.
  211. The two biological children of Takamasa were adopted into their main family, the Iwakura family (Naotomo IWAKURA and Hiromasa IWAKURA).
  212. The two brothers, Yoshitsune YAMAMOTO and Yoshikane KASHIWAGI, who played active roles in the Jisho-Juei War, are well-known.
  213. The two camps confronted each other from about June 12 with the Enmyoji-gawa River between them; on the night before, Takayama's corps had occupied Yamazaki hamlets.
  214. The two cedar trees signified Yamauchi-Uesugi and Ogigayatsu-Uesugi, government officials in Kanto.
  215. The two central Shoji can slide in above way and the outside two Shoji are smaller in width and permanently-set.
  216. The two conditions to Honzon make two things possible.
  217. The two copies of complete Buddhist scriptures that Enchin brought back from Tang to Japan were stored in Onjo-ji Temple and Jisso-ji Temple.
  218. The two countries entered into peace negotiations mediated by the United States, and concluded signed the Treaty of Portsmouth on September 5th, 1905.
  219. The two countries should be described as 'Great Japanese Nation' and 'Great Korean Nation.'
  220. The two countries' worsening relationship started to manifest itself in reality.
  221. The two dankyu which seem to have been used for playing games are housed in the Shoso-in Treasure Repository in Nara Prefecture.
  222. The two days later, he surprised people by performing Mai again at Seiryoden (literally "Limpid Cool Hall," an imperial summer palace) and was granted imperial garments from the emperor.
  223. The two divisions of difficult and easy paths
  224. The two dynasties existed at the same time is called 'Pluralistic Views of Ancient Japanese History' by Furuta.
  225. The two eldest sons left Shiratayu and bade last farewell with Sakuramaru.
  226. The two emperors, Kogyoku and Saimei, used Itabuki no Miya Palace and the two successive emperors, Tenmu and Jito, used Asuka Kiyohara no Miya Palace.
  227. The two escaped from the castle taking advantage of confusion, but got separated while crossing the river.
  228. The two exceptions to this are Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI.
  229. The two faces met at the top but had no nape.
  230. The two factions begin to raise armies
  231. The two factions were split by differing opinions on whether or not to approve the politics and the state of society of the time, and not formed by ideologies.
  232. The two families initially vied with each other for position, but the Omiya family ceased to exist when Koreharu OMIYA died in 1551 while the Mibu family kept positions of government official until the Meiji Restoration.
  233. The two figures are portrayed, one of which is a hairy animal-like yokai transmuted from a kutsu (shoe) while the other is a human-like figure transmuted from a kanmuri (courtier's cap).
  234. The two fillets cut away from the two sides of the bonito's spine are called "kamebushi"; the four fillets yielded by halving the two blocks of kamebushi are called "honbushi"; the back part of honbushi is called "osubushi" (or "sebushi"), and the belly part of honbushi is called "mesubushi."
  235. The two film directors, Beat Takeshi and Yoichi SAI, performed in "Taboo" and Oshima allegedly asked them to support him on the set.
  236. The two fireballs meet at Fuufu-gawa River, get into a tangle, and after a while they go back to their original graves.
  237. The two forces confronted each other across the Katsura-gawa River.
  238. The two forces plunged into a battle at Sattatoge, Suruga Province, which was a dangerous spot on the Tokai-do Road.
  239. The two gods created another six islands continuously.
  240. The two gods entrusted Ninigi with the ruling of Ashihara no Nakatsukuni, and they ordered him to descend to earth.
  241. The two gods got off the Onogoro-jima Island and built Ame no mi hashira (heavenly pillar) to give birth to islands and gods.
  242. The two gods of Izanagi and Izanami were ordered to complete the drifting land by Kotoamatsugami (literally, Separate heavenly god) and others.
  243. The two gods of Taokihooi no Mikoto and Hikosashiri no Mikoto, as well as local Ubusunagami (guardian deity of one's birthplace) or Omoikane are enshrined in the ceremony.
  244. The two gods stepped down onto Onogoro-jima Island, had a conversation, and got married.
  245. The two gods swore the oath, being on opposite sides of Ame no Yasu-kawa River (the tranquil river of Heaven).
  246. The two gods who could not have normal children visited Kotoamatsugami to ask him what to do.
  247. The two gods, Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess) and Yamatonookuni tamanokami were enshrined in the Imperial Court, but the Emperor feared the divine power of the two gods, and decided to enshrine them outside the Imperial Court.
  248. The two groups existed together.
  249. The two hands among 42 hands are joined in prayer in front of the breast and in the other two hands brought together in front of stomach there is Hohatsu (a bowl used by Buddhist monks for meals, and as a begging bowl) (this is called Hohatsu-shu (hands for Hohatsu)).
  250. The two hot springs are distant from each other and can not be described collectively as a hot spring resort.
  251. The two judges became unexpectedly enraptured by the reasonability and profundity that lay in the Christian teachings, as they listened to the discussion between Lorenzo and Kiyohara.
  252. The two kinds have similar features such as a hard shell etc.
  253. The two lines fought over the throne and the Kamakura Shogunate intervened.
  254. The two masterminds were forced to commit seppuku on January 12, 1872.
  255. The two men from Baekje gave their statues to Umako at his request. They then sent his men, Datto SHIBA and IKEBE no Hita, to search for a Buddhist monk. The men finally found a former Buddhist monk from Koguryo, an ancient Korean country, who had been living in Harima Province.
  256. The two men were tortured by being beaten with a stick; Kowamine was banished to Oki Province (he was later transferred to Izumo Province; details unknown), and Hayanari was banished to Izu Province.
  257. The two mended their ways, and obeyed EN no Ozunu.
  258. The two most common styles of shinobue are the 'tenchimaki' on which the left and right parts are wrapped in to (Japanese wisteria), and the 'shiratake' (plain bamboo flute) which is not wrapped
  259. The two most distinctive features of the school are as follows; 1) this school is handed down within the merchant family, and 2) it is not sure that its substance belonged to which school.
  260. The two most typical recipes are shown below.
  261. The two mothers first met when their daughter entered the Imperial Court as a bride, and they changed positions with each other.
  262. The two moved to Kennin-ji Temple for more ascetic training from Zentoku-ji Temple, and later moved to Myoshin-ji Temple.
  263. The two of MAEDA and MASUDA stayed in the Osaka castle.
  264. The two of the above four akari shoji are configured to pass each other, set in the middle groove, while the remaining two with smaller widths are fixed to the right and left of the two sliding akari shoji.
  265. The two party secretaries were Katayama and Kinoshita.
  266. The two phrases of existence and nothingness put together is neither a rhetorical ornament nor a literary expression.
  267. The two pieces of shakubyoshi are held in the respective hands and are struck against each other like a clapper to make a sound.
  268. The two piles of sand known as "Ginshadan" and "Kogetsudai" also took on their current shapes during the latter part of the Edo Period.
  269. The two platforms are connected by an open passenger overpass.
  270. The two platforms are linked by an underpass.
  271. The two portraits of various deities Mandala painted on the board
  272. The two priests wrote over 69,380 characters of Hoke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra) on the pebbles in the river beach, one character on each pebble, threw them into the river, and erected a tower for repose of the Kansaku's soul; subsequently, the apparition stopped coming out.
  273. The two princes escaped from the capital separately and ran after their father.
  274. The two princes escaped separately with followers and ran after their father heading to Ise Province.
  275. The two princes went separate ways, and Prince Takechi caught up with his father in Tsumue yamaguchi on July 28 going over Kafuka.
  276. The two princes, stepchildren of Empress Jingu, conspired together to kill their half brother, and headed a large army against him.
  277. The two products available are "Sakura" and "Fuji."
  278. The two prominent Sengoku daimyo, Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, guaranteed ('ando') the remaining landholding ('shoryo') of the kuge nobles and provided them with new fiefs ('chigyo').
  279. The two proposed locations for the Yamataikoku Kingdom, where Queen Himiko of Wa lived, are Kyushu and Kinai (the area around Kyoto and Nara) and although neither of them has been proved, the Makimuku ancient sites are thought to be the most likely remains of Yamataikoku.
  280. The two rice fields are chosen, namely, Yuki, which is selected from the regions located south and/or east of Kyoto, and Suki, which is selected from the regions located north and/or west of Kyoto.
  281. The two rocks may be connected underground.
  282. The two roju, Abe and Matsudaira, judged that they would not change their hard-line policy.
  283. The two roofed corridors connect the left and right edges of the chumon to the lecture hall, surrounding the pagoda and the main hall.
  284. The two schools are poles apart in the style of performance.
  285. The two schools had a debate (Shinchi tairon) at the Edo-jo Castle, and Nichio was taken as the leader of the Fujufuse school, which was considered to rebel against the Bakufu and sentenced to be again exiled to Tsushima Island.
  286. The two scrolls showing the History of the Taima Mandala colored on silk canvas
  287. The two senior envoy were selected merely as substitutes for Christian daimyo (Christian feudal lord) who were related to them.
  288. The two senior envoys were representatives of Christian daimyo who were chosen from those that were related to those daimyo, but blood relationship was not strictly assessed for the vice-envoys.
  289. The two sides clashed several times in the fields of Matsuin, but there was no decisive winner.
  290. The two sides exchanged vows of peace by drinking sacred water at Asama-jinja Shrine.
  291. The two sides split into the Kogi (Kogi Shingon sect) and Shingi (Shingi Shingon sect).
  292. The two start having a tiff.
  293. The two start to cerebrate the feast again.
  294. The two stations closest to Sanjo Keihan are Sanjo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) on the Keihan Main Line and Keihan Oto Line of Keihan Electric Railway (Alias: Keihan Sanjo Station or Sanjo Keihan) and Sanjo Keihan Station of Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  295. The two streets had been connected by a bridge over the Kamo-gawa River until a flood in the early Showa period.
  296. The two streets that cross at the intersection of interest are very wide because they were built using the vacant fire-prevention lot created during World War II and form an east west axis (Rakuto-Rakusai) and south and north (Rakunan-Rakuhoku).
  297. The two studied the Sung Study (Neo-Confucian) together, and Suketomo played a key role in Godaigo's anti-shogunate plot.
  298. The two texts are especially different around the middle section (from Emperor Gosaga's accession up to the period of his cloistered government).
  299. The two timbers were made into a raft at Hamanoichi (Hayato port), adjacent to Shinkawaguchi, and pulled by six ships through Kagoshima Bay; it took three days to reach Kagoshimatsu (Kagoshima port).
  300. The two towns prefixed by 'Kamo' originally belonged to the former Kamigamo village, Otagi County.
  301. The two towns without local plants were frustrated by the reluctance from other municipalities possessing nuclear power plants, and launched a movement to initiate a merger that would transcend regions (Nishu and Wakasa) and counties.
  302. The two tunnels are:
  303. The two types of conjugations mentioned above were no longer distinguished and were unified due to the following three events.
  304. The two types of publication; red and black books had identical contents and were published simultaneously.
  305. The two wars, Bunei War and Koan War (Mongol invasion attempts against Japan), made the relationship between Japan and the Yuan Dynasty decisively worsened.
  306. The two were briefly separated but Motomori KOZAI's laborers could not contain their anger and threw roof tiles and other objects within the castle, filling Tadakata HOSOKAWA with hatred.
  307. The two wounded rebels were forced to commit seppuku, and the masterless samurai from the various domains in the royalists were handed over to their domains.
  308. The two-battles theory is based on the fact that it was recorded that both forces directly fought in two battles but fights were often avoided in the other battles.
  309. The two-hundred-forty-first chief priest of Tenryu-ji Temple.
  310. The two-story pagoda with a squared floor on the first level and a circular floor on the second level was invented and uniquely developed in Japan.
  311. The two-tatami mat tearoom leads onto a one-tatami after-room with an 8-sun (approximately 24 cm) wide wooden boarded edge.
  312. The type 103 cars then discharged from the Keihanshin Local Line included not only air-conditioned cars, but also cars of primary improvements without air-conditioning, which were then transferred either after converting to air-conditioned cars or without such conversion.
  313. The type of 'Amatsunorito no hutonoritogoto' presented by Atsutane is adopted as 'Amatsunorito' by many Shinto groups that don't belong to the Jinja-Honcho.
  314. The type of Kansai Railway locomotive train originally came from the first number of the same model number, and each type had a characteristic Japanese class name.
  315. The type of fish used, the shape and taste of the Chikuwa vary from place to place.
  316. The type of kimono called "tomesode" today refers to the kimono having patterns woven only in the lower body part of the kimono called "edozuma", which were worn by geisha (Japanese professional female entertainer at drinking party) at first and became popular among women in Edo.
  317. The type of piece or style of a composition which is equipped with tegoto is called "tegotomono."
  318. The type of plankton is broken down into warm water species in the Tushima Warm Current and cold water species in the Liman Cold Current, but the distribution of both types is not as clearly divided as water mass distribution and there is a wide sea area where they coexist.
  319. The type of rolling stock can be recognized by marker lights or a rollsign (destination blind) installed on the front surface of the lead vehicle.
  320. The type of virtue practiced in Shinto religion is Jyomyoseichoku (clean and clear, cheerful, honest, and straightforward).
  321. The type of woman who had her hair cut around shoulders was called 'Amasogi,' and girls with such a hairstyle were called 'Ama' in some cases.
  322. The type revived has no uchiki (ordinary kimono) and the sides are seamed.
  323. The type that uses pig's ribs or intestines instead of chicken is called "yakiton" (grilled pork) in many areas.
  324. The type with less distinctly laciniated leaves is called Oba (big leaves) and is grown in Shikoku and Kyushu (where it is also referred to as 'Otafuku' and 'Roma'), whereas the type with laciniated leaves is called Chuba (medium-size leaves) and is grown in regions to the east of Shikoku and Kyushu.
  325. The type/destination information board installed on the platform for Kawaramachi (platforms 2 and 3) is a rotatable-flap display, which differs from that of other stations in that a flap displaying 'for' is added to the name of the destination, such as 'Limited Express for Kawaramachi.'
  326. The types of Chikuzen biwa are Yongenbiwa Instrument (four-stringed) and Gogenbiwa Instrument (five-stringed) that were designed by the first Kyokuo and his biological child, Kyokuso TACHIBANA the first, and this Gogenbiwa Instrument is overall slightly bigger.
  327. The types of Edomae-zushi
  328. The types of Kanjo are described below.
  329. The types of Oden that are different from the standard one include 'Konjac Oden' (also referred to as 'Miso Oden'), whose ingredient is only konjac.
  330. The types of ingredients differ depending on the area and the home.
  331. The types of items that can be designated national treasures
  332. The types of kanin differed between government officials and offices and also, kanin were provided to military officers.
  333. The types of mato and their installation procedures somewhat slightly varied depending on schools, regions, and dojo (halls for martial art training) in the past, and there were more types of mato than at present.
  334. The types of nawabaris can be roughly classified into the following styles.
  335. The types of nuts mainly available for harvesting changed rapidly from chestnuts to buckeye in Chubu and Kanto regions.
  336. The types of paper used include white torinoko paper, pale indigo paper, dyed paper, and kumo-gami paper (a type of torinoko which has blue cloud patterns in the upper part and purple ones in the lower part), and all of them are sprinkled with mica, giving them a refined look.
  337. The typical Yokyu is made from a willow tree, but some of them are made from the euonymus tree and are called mayumi.
  338. The typical areas where kosa is generated are the following three areas, listed from the in order from the most western, the Takla Makan Desert (located in the western part of China), the Gobi Desert (located in the northern part of China and the southern part of Mongolia) and the Loess Plateau (located in the central part of China).
  339. The typical bamboo bow brings out the characteristics of each part, by placing it in fire as long as todake keeps white color, uchitake keeps white or gets lightly colored, and higo becomes black almost like a charcoal.
  340. The typical case is FUJIWARA no Michinori/Shinzei, who gained power in the cloister government as In no Kinshin (a courtier of the ex-emperor).
  341. The typical case was the well-known Azuchi religious dispute which was set by Nobunaga ODA.
  342. The typical cherry tree of Okinawa Prefecture is the Kanhizakura (Taiwan cherry) and it blooms in January when Kyushu and other regions north of Kyushu are in midwinter.
  343. The typical container hung from the waist.
  344. The typical cooking way of Goto Udon is 'Jigoku-daki,' in which plain hot noodles boiled in plenty of hot water are served with soy sauce or dipping broth made of flying fish.
  345. The typical example is seen at TAIRA no Masakado's accession to the throne.
  346. The typical example is the Katte-Zukuri Decree introduced in 1806.
  347. The typical example of cooking is below.
  348. The typical example of shoke who grabbed the real authority of the employer's household was the Hosokawa clan, one of the three kanrei (shogunal deputies) of Muromachi bakufu.
  349. The typical examples are Katsusaka-shiki doki (the Katsusaka-type earthen vessel) excavated in the Chubu region, and Umataka-shiki doki (the Umataka-type earthen vessel) excavated in Niigata Prefecture.
  350. The typical examples of 3. included Yoritsuna UTSUNOMIYA who became the Yushi of Masamitsu OYAMA and made an alliance with him, and Hideie UKITA who became the Yushi of Hideyoshi HASHIBA (TOYOTOMI) and succeeded the reigns of the UKITA clan under his guardian.
  351. The typical experts who support Osakabe no Miko as the candidate include Kojiro NAOKI (emeritus professor of Osaka City University), Kanekatsu INOKUMA (professor of Kyoto Tachibana University), and 王仲珠 (a researcher of Institute of Archeology, Chinese Academy of Social Science).
  352. The typical experts who support Takechi no Miko/Prince Takechi as the candidate include Dairoku HARADA (an archeologist), Kunihiko KAWAKAMI (deputy director of Nara Prefecture-run Archaeological Institute of Kashihara, Nara Prefecture and currently a professor of Kobe Women's University), and Aritsune TOYOTA (a writer).
  353. The typical experts who support Yuge no miko (Prince Yuge) as the candidate include Fuminori SUGAYA (professor of The University of Shiga Prefecture) and Takeshi UMEHARA (a philosopher).
  354. The typical floor plan of a merchant house included an earth floor space that ran the entire length of the house on one side and rooms lined up on the other side.
  355. The typical form was traffic between Edo and territory in Sankinkotai (a system under which feudal lords in the Edo period were required to spend every other year in residence in Edo).
  356. The typical ingredients are: Mochi, chicken fillets or chicken dumplings; greens (komatsuna, Japanese honewort, or spinach); boiled fish paste or carrots for color; and citron for flavor.
  357. The typical item is "the main product of SANYO FOODS Co.,Ltd."
  358. The typical kosode at this time are Keicho style kosode, Kanbun style kosode, and Genroku style kosode.
  359. The typical method is the layering of dresses inside out, which is specifically referred to as the Kasane no irome (color combinations for female court attire).
  360. The typical one is "Jomo karuta," which is popular throughout Gunma Prefecture.
  361. The typical outfit of a former higher school student consisted of a cap with white stripes, a cape and takageta (tall wooden clogs), and the sight of them walking around in town singing their dormitory song was highly admired by many students of middle schools under the old system.
  362. The typical painting is the Images of the Wind and Thunder Gods (a screen) portrayed by Sotatsu TAWARAYA.
  363. The typical process of forming a zaibatsu shows, as seen in an example of Katakura Zaibatsu, that entrepreneurs concentrate on a single business, such as the silk-reeling industry, and then expand the business through the imozuru system.
  364. The typical relic of this period is "kofun" (mounded tomb) - the period's name also comes from this - particularly "zenpo-koen-fun" (keyhole-shaped mounded tomb).
  365. The typical residence of aristocracy in the Heian period was built in the Shinden-zukuri style.
  366. The typical structure of a yosemune-zukuri roof has four sloping faces which consist of two triangle-shape roofs at "tsumagawa" (the side vertical to the omune) and two trapezoid-shape roofs at "hiragawa" (the side parallel to the omune).
  367. The typical way of making mizu-yokan is similar to that of regular yokan, which is to mix sugar and bean jam together and make it hard by cooking with agar.
  368. The typical way of shouldering the mikoshi is Hira-katsugi, which is also considered the most popular way of shouldering the mikoshi in Japan, whereby bearers walk at normal pace without shaking the mikoshi while calling out, 'Wasshoi-wasshoi.'
  369. The typical way to celebrate tango no sekku is to display armor, helmet, sword, doll warrior, or gogatsu-ningyo dolls (literally, dolls of May) modeled after Kintaro (a famous brave boy in a nursery tale) in a tiered stand in a room, and to fly Koinobori (carp streamers) are flown on a pole in the front yard.
  370. The typical works of ninjobon were "Shunshoku Umegoyomi" (Spring-Color Plum Calendar) and "Harutsugedori" (Bush Warbler) by Shunsui TAMENAGA.
  371. The tyrannical politics made peasants to suffer.
  372. The tyranny of the Soga clan became more excessive.
  373. The uchikai bukuro which Naomasa received from Ieyasu is stored in the Gessho-ji Temple.
  374. The uchikake is tailored one size longer in height than the kimono worn inside it, and it has a thick part called "fuki" along the hem which is heavily padded with wadding.
  375. The uji had a characteristic of being a political organization of the Yamato regime.
  376. The uji in the capital and local provinces established a relationship with the great king of vassalage and service, and on this premise, they were given the license to take up fixed political standings and government posts/duties along with the right to make them hereditary.
  377. The uji was Yamashiro (the Yamashiro clan).
  378. The uji were not just a group of blood relatives who were formed by a natural occurrence, but were a group of blood relatives who swore vassalage to and were obliged to serve the great king.
  379. The ujigami (guardian god) of the Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan) who served as heads of the samurai families.
  380. The ujigami of Zaimokuza
  381. The ujo and cormorants work in harmony and skillfully catch ayu.
  382. The ujo gets aboard on a boat with a bonfire at its bow, and handles a hand rope to control ten cormorants.
  383. The ukai in Inuyama started around 1660 ? 1670, as the lord of Inuyama-jo Castle Masachika NARUSE invited two ujo from Asuke, Mikawano-kuni (present-day Asuke, Toyota City) and had them perform the Imperial cormorant fishing.
  384. The ukai is done every day except for the days when the river is up or attacked by typhoons.
  385. The ukiyoe technique of using straight and curved lines subsequently became commonly used in every field of painting and graphic design.
  386. The ukiyoe works painted by Hiroshige UTAGAWA depicted 53 posting stations (or 55, including the starting/ending stations).
  387. The ultimate Honchi is considered to be Hossin (the truth of the universe) and is therefore called Honchi-hossin.
  388. The ultimate arrangement is an assortment of rice and various dishes, and said to be somewhat similar to the Makunouchi bento (boxed meal).
  389. The ultimate ideal of this religion is be united in this Tao and to become a sennin (a kind of wizard) through kneading Tan, the elixir of life, and using Rentan-jutsu (medicine-making techniques).
  390. The ultimate purpose of the daiku-shoku system was to install a family resister system and was embodied in Jinshin-koseki (family registries in Jinshin), but the system itself was not well accepted among people.
  391. The ultimate reason why people gave up on the Qing dynasty was the fact that a huge load was imposed upon commoners in order to pay the huge reparation determined by the Boxer Protocol.
  392. The ultrasonic wave has destructive power that can blow out one whole town.
  393. The umamawari of the Asano clan of the Ako Domain, well known for the Ako Incident during the Genroku era, were typical examples of this type of umamawari.
  394. The umbrella part of a stone lantern or a multi-storied pagoda is placed upside down, and its beautiful curve is used for the chozubachi.
  395. The umbrella type
  396. The umbrella-shaped top story of a multi-storied pagoda is laid on its side and the part of the eave is carved in the shape of basin; this is an unusual type.
  397. The ume tree of the shrine's crest comes from the Legend of Tobiume (flying ume tree), which tells that the ume tree so longed to be with SUGAWARA no Michizane that one night it flew to Dazaifu.
  398. The unabridged Japanese to Japanese Dictionary published by Shogakukan in 1988 also attributes its origin to Nagoya.
  399. The unbroken Imperial line was thought to be an essential factor to justify the emperor system, so it had a large influence on the issue of national structure.
  400. The uncles along with the sons of the muhon convicts' brothers, were banished 3,000 ri (one "ri" is approx. 560m in China) away.
  401. The uncomfortable feeling is 'tickling' feeling, and an excessive response of autonomic nerves, which try to avoid the illusionary state of 'a potential crisis of life', causes 'laugh'.
  402. The under side of the shell is covered with very beautiful and shiny mother-of-pearl and extremely thin slices of this are used as material for craftwork such as raden (shell inlay) work.
  403. The undergarment and Haori are folded in respective ways instead of folded Hondatami.
  404. The undergarment is put on and folded over itself, then a padded underwear called Dogi is put on top of the undergarment and folded over itself.
  405. The underground bicycle parking area was placed in service on March 1, 2008.
  406. The underground extension of the line into Kyoto City was achieved in 1931, soon after the merger, when the line was extended to Omiya Station (Kyoto Prefecture).
  407. The underground mountain runs at a right angle from the original waterway proposed by Tsukamoto, thereby causing a contradiction; in fact, the current waterway of the Kamogawa River proves to be natural and is influenced by the underground mountain.
  408. The underground part is a flat, round corm, from which a leaf comes out.
  409. The underground passage used to be available for transfer between conventional lines, but it was abolished in the process of renovation.
  410. The underground platform of this station is registered as a 'JSCE Civil Engineering Heritage' (Rank A), which is designated by the Japan Society of Civil Engineers (JSCE).
  411. The underground root of wasabi is used, after grating, as a seasoning for sushi, sashimi (sliced raw fish), chazuke (boiled rice with tea) and soba.
  412. The underlying background is the development of fabric technology in the Edo Period, and the inflow of abundant capital from statesmen including the shogun's families.
  413. The underlying cause of the fighting was due to the powerful Matsuda clan and others (who had served as military governors of Bizen Province early in the Muromachi Period) trying to grasp control of Bizen Province from the Akamatsu and Uragami clans.
  414. The underlying idea, however, is that by depicting violence, Fukasaku was trying to renounce bloodshed and certainly not affirming it.
  415. The underlying reason for the toll taken at Kitahama Bank was the reckless massive loan made to Osaka Electric Tramway Co., Ltd. in connection with the Ikoma tunnel construction project.
  416. The undershirts were,
  417. The underside of present-day Ukon-geta is generally covered by sponge.
  418. The understanding in Shinto is that Konpira Daigongen is Omono nushi (a Japanese ancient god), Susanoo or Emperor Sutoku.
  419. The undulating bargeboard cypress bark-covered roof exhibits a characteristic Zen architectural style of Muromachi period.
  420. The unearthed articles are kept and displayed in the Yonago City Yodoe Minzokushiryo-kan (museum of history and folklore) close to the site.
  421. The unearthed coins are probably money offerings.
  422. The unexpected encounter with Yasuke, Wakaba no naishi realizes that Yasuke is actually the Sanmi no chujo Koremori.
  423. The unexpected results caught the world's media by surprise, astonished the great powers, and enthralled countries that feared the threat of Russia.
  424. The unfinished Volume Three was excluded and later published in two volumes (there is also a one volume version).
  425. The unification by Qin was the "unification of Tenka," and the fact that China unified Tenka meant the expansion of China.
  426. The unification of bushidan by the Soryo System did not have absolute sovereignty, but there was bushidan called 'to' (party) for a looser bonding group.
  427. The unification of the whole country
  428. The unified 'bushidan' that was not called as 'to' also had similarities in some characteristics.
  429. The unified control system in each regional nation is called the daimyo-ryogoku system.
  430. The uniform fare is \220 (for adults).
  431. The uniform fare of 100 yen applies, but a fare of 50 yen is used for children below elementary school age.
  432. The uniform fare routes
  433. The uniform name of mandala works designated as important cultural properties is '曼荼羅' in Japan, the word of '曼荼羅' is to be used in this column.
  434. The uniform worn by contenders
  435. The uniformity of the volume was kept for about 300 years in the Edo period, because Edo bakufu strictly took control of the size of masu through 'masuza' (the masu guild) opened both in Edo and in Kyoto.
  436. The union members are composed of proprietors or proprietresses of restaurants.
  437. The unique festival 'Igomori Festival' is held.
  438. The unique fortunes and the good or bad omens are assigned to each rokuyo.
  439. The unique main gate is of a 'mitsumune-zukuri' (lit. three ridges) construction and houses statues of the Four Heavenly Kings at the fronts and backs of the side bays.
  440. The unique name of Bakuchi (gaming) originates from a legend that a dragon goddess and a whale king, both proud of their strength, played a game of go in a game of wits (reference).
  441. The unique style of this statue as well as its mysterious introduction, among other factors, aroused the interest of many people; they are often used as the subject of essays and tanka (thirty-one syllables' poem) and the like, and are highly praised.
  442. The unique use of power and sensation in aikido as a means to efficiently control the opponent without wasting energy is called 'breath power' or 'aiki.'
  443. The unique vertical stone chamber of this tumulus has a roof in Gassho style (an architect technique of stone-beamed roof combined to form a steep roof that resembles two hands together), that is, a roof sloping to both sides without any ceiling stone.
  444. The uniqueness of fundoshi loincloth that does not exist in any country other than Japan is attracting fresh sensitivity of the people around the world.
  445. The unit "koku" is mainly used to show the production volume of the brewery.
  446. The unit 'ken' is not a measurement length but an architectural term that represents the number of bays (space between two pillars) within a temple or shrine.
  447. The unit bu had been developed in China, while tsubo was later introduced as the alternative of bu unit.
  448. The unit is made of copper which conducts heat well.
  449. The unit is really close to 10 ares, thus the transition to the metric system of measurement was done smoothly.
  450. The unit length of the shaku varies according to the periods and the regions.
  451. The unit name karame was used for 1 kin equivalent to 160 monme, yamatome for 1 kin to 180 monme, ome for 1 kin to 200 monme, shirome for 1 kin to 230 monme, and yamame for 1 kin to 250 monme.
  452. The unit of area in the old Japanese system of weights and measures.
  453. The unit of business distance was changed from miles to meters (Nagoya - Minatomachi 108.8M =>175.1km, Yokkaichi - Yokkaichiko 1.1M => 1.7km, Imamiya - Osakako 5.2M => 8.2km)
  454. The unit of business distance was simplified from miles/chains to miles only (4M32C => 4.4 M).
  455. The unit of business distance was simplified from miles/chains to miles only (the Nagoya-Minatomachi section 106M67C => 106.8M).
  456. The unit of commercial distance was changed from mile, chain to mile only (between Kamo and Amijima 31M71C => 31.9M, between Hanaten and Katamachi 2M17C => 2.2M, between Amijima and Sakuranomiya 57C => 0.7M, between Shin-Kizu and Kizu 29C => 0.4M).
  457. The unit of commercial distance was changed from miles to meters (between Kizu and Katamachi 28.1M => 45.4km, between Hanaten and Yodogawa 3.0M => 4.8km, between Yodogawa and Suita 6.2M => 10.0km, between Kyobashi and Yodogawa 1.2M => 1.8km).
  458. The unit of currency of silver by weight standard was ginten (ten is 10) ryo where 43 monme was a piece of silver before Azuchi- Momoyama Period, but it was used mainly for giving prize.
  459. The unit of length based on a step was used around the world, and pace (about 76cm) was used in English-speaking countries while Shuritt (71-75cm) was used in Germany.
  460. The unit of length by old Japanese system of weights and measures.
  461. The unit of passus was used in ancient Rome and mile originated from mille passuum (thousandfold passus).
  462. The unit of rough indication for accession in a route of the climb.
  463. The unit of shaku became longer, so the unit of bu became longer.
  464. The unit of size is usually measured by the width of a part known as architrave and Japan's largest mikoshi is Gohonsha ichinomiya mikoshi at Tomioka Hachimangu in Tokyo Prefecture.
  465. The unit of the medieval land ruling is called myoden (rice field lots in the charge of a nominal holder), and at that period the wealthy class called Tato (cultivators) that came from gunji (local magistrates) and native provincial governors undertook the management of myo and came to be called Fumyo (tiller of the public rice field).
  466. The unit of the number of skipping in Japan is 'dan.'
  467. The unit originated in the Zhou Dynasty in China.
  468. The unit used for land area is tsubo (or bu) which is equivalent of the land area of 6 shaku square.
  469. The unit volume or capacity of the sho differs greatly according to the periods and the regions (refer to the article of sho for details), however correlation between the sho and other units has hardly changed from ancient times.
  470. The united small local ruling clans that held military forces on the sea were called kaizoku shu, which were seen in many places in Japan such as in Seto Inland Sea, Kii Peninsular, Ise Bay, and Tokyo Bay.
  471. The units have two layers: the internal section being full of water which is heated by the charcoal.
  472. The units of cho, tan, se and bu are used for showing the acreage of fields, mountains, and forests, while the units of tsubo, go and shaku (勺) are used for the housing lots and the houses.
  473. The units of mass in the weights and measures system were originally based on the mass of millet.
  474. The units of sake to be sold were mostly two goes (180 milliliters/go), five goes or one sho (10 goes/sho) (refer to units of Japanese sake), but it is said that sake of one go was sold in rare local places.
  475. The units of weight are shu (in pinyin, 'zhu'), ryo, kin (in pinyin, 'jin'), kin (in pinyin, 'jun'), and koku (in pinyin, 'dan').'
  476. The universities that were Imperial Universities were called former Imperial Universities.
  477. The university first purchased an area approximately 470,000 square meters, and together with their second purchase, the land purchased totaled approximately 1000,000 square meters.
  478. The university flag was established in 1940 for the same purpose as the university song.
  479. The university hall was relocated to the Shinmachi annex.
  480. The university website ranking operated by Gomez Consulting Co., Ltd. in August, 2007 rated Doshisha at the third place among 131 college websites.
  481. The university's main building was completed in December 1936, but was demolished in 1979 to make way for the current Administration Building built in May 1980.
  482. The unkaku-mon (a pattern of clouds and cranes) with clouds and birds of good omens has been seen on the fusuma of the Nijo-jo Castle in Kyoto.
  483. The unmanned station has no station building, so passengers proceed directly to the platform.
  484. The unprecedented victory of a small country of yellow people over a large country of white people has galvanized the spirit of people seeking independence across the colonies throughout Asia and Africa.'
  485. The unpublished section of the treaty also stipulated dissolution of the Korean army, and handover of judicial and policing powers to the Japanese inspector general.
  486. The unstable political situation in Korea due to the power struggle between the pro-Japanese and Russian factions in the Joseon dynasty was endangering the interests of both Japanese and Russian sides.
  487. The unused portions of both ends of the string are hemmed in around the sides, and according to custom, on auspicious events they are inserted from the bottom upward; on occasions of mourning they are inserted from the top downward.
  488. The unusual way of eating Rikyu manju is to eat it after dipping in a flour-and-water batter and frying.
  489. The unweaned child was prevented from drinking water by the anchor plaque of the Suiten-gu Shrine which Kobei was carrying with him, and was safe..
  490. The up line, Tsuruga ? Awano ? Mihama ? Mikata ? Tomura ? Kaminaka ? Higashi-Obama ? (between Obama and Higashi-Maizuru, trains stop at every station).
  491. The up operation as well as the down operation of the first train starts earlier, and that of the last train is finalized later than the limited express trains.
  492. The upper edge of the koden-bukuro is folded back so that it overlaps the folded-back lower edge.
  493. The upper half part of the monument, which is said to have been made during the Nara period, was excavated in the precincts during the Edo period, and the lower part was newly added to make it as it is today.
  494. The upper is closer to the origin; the lower is closer to the terminus.
  495. The upper is nearer to the origin, while the lower is nearer to the termination point.
  496. The upper level is known as 'Gohoro' and houses a statue of Shaka Nyorai, statues of arhats, memorial tablets of member's of the benefactor TODO family and memorial tablets of those who died in the Siege of Osaka and others.
  497. The upper limit of the bathing fee is decided and specified by each prefectural governor pursuant to the provisions set forth in the Price Control Ordinance (which was proclaimed before the proclamation of the current Constitution and has the same binding effect as the law).
  498. The upper limitation to operate a street stall bushiness is the maximum frontage of three meters and a depth of two point five meters.
  499. The upper main hall and other buildings were devastated by fire as a result of a conflict with the Ikko Sect during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) but these were reconstructed during the Edo period.
  500. The upper part was stitched together to make a cylinder through which the cross bar was passed and, excess cord was tied in a ninamusubi knot.
  501. The upper region between Jotai and Chutai is called "Chi-no-ma", and the bottom region is called "Ike-no-ma."
  502. The upper section is the original precinct of the time of the temple's founding and the monastery of the middle and lower sections was newly constructed during the Edo period as a result of the full support of the Tokugawa Shogunate.
  503. The upper sections of the unit often incorporate a built-in kettle stand.
  504. The upper side is considered the eastern portion, while the lower side is considered the western portion.
  505. The upper side is considered the northern portion, while the lower side is considered the southern portion.
  506. The upper space of Shumidan is regarded as an area of Buddha, and Buddha statues are placed either directly on an altar or in a zushi or kuden (both are cupboard-like cases with double doors in which an image of (the) Buddha, a sutra, or some other revered object is kept at a temple) on a Shumidan.
  507. The upper stage is 9.4 meters in diameter and 2.4 meters high, and the lower terrace 13.8 meters in diameter and 90 centimeters high.
  508. The upper storey houses statues of Enzu-Daishi (Kannon) and Juroku-Rakan-zo (the 16 arhats).
  509. The upper storey is home to sculptures of the Buddha Shakamuni and his juroku rakan (the major sixteen enlightened disciples (Arhats)).
  510. The uppermost fourth level of this compound contains the remains of a well with a diameter of 1.5m from which a spring-fed aqueduct was built to provide the castle with water.
  511. The uppermost platform including shumidan is equipped with 'koran' (balustrade).
  512. The uppermost stick shaped part of the pagoda is called 'sorin.'
  513. The uprising Omi-Genji occupied Lake Biwa that was the main artery for distributing goods between the Hokuriku Region and Heian-kyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Kyoto) and seized nengu (land tax) on the way from the Hokuriku Region to Heian-kyo.
  514. The uprising became large-scale at the instigation of Masamune DATE, and the Kimura clan was not able to quell the uprising on their own in the end, and therefore was punished by being deprived of their fief after the war.
  515. The uprising group handed Sobayaku (Secretary) of the Prefectural Office a petition that included the following requests.
  516. The uprising is also called Yamato Gikyo, Yamato no Ran and so forth.
  517. The uprising is detected
  518. The uprising of Ishiyama Honganji Temple (Battles of Noda-jo Castle and Fukushima-jo Castle) occurred in October.
  519. The uprising of a soson was called a Tsuchi uprising (peasants' uprising); such uprisings began to occur in the early fifteenth century but became more frequent in the middle and late portions of the century.
  520. The uprising that broke out in a wide range of Yoshida and Maki areas from July 9 (表記の変更) spread to the whole area of the domain, and the participants reached as many as 7,000 at its peak.
  521. The uprising was comprised of two groups; one directly petitioned Kashiwazaki Prefectural Office from April 4th to 6th (lunar calendar) for reduction of peoples' burdens of the construction, and another went to Niigata Prefectural Office from April 6th to 8th (lunar calendar) to protest the construction.
  522. The uprising was organized by top authorities with a certain political intention (e.g. the Kokujin uprising in southern Kyushu).
  523. The uprising was organized in order to banish the existing influence of a Shugo (e.g. the uprising in Yamashiro Province).
  524. The uprising was organized in order to oppose a new Shugo (e.g. the Kokujin rising in Aki province).
  525. The uprising was spread all over the Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara).
  526. The uprisings mainly enveloped Kyoto, but not the surrounding regions.
  527. The uprisings that spread across Japanese society during the Muromachi period also spread to the kokujin and hikan classes.
  528. The uprisings were fierce especially in Okayama Prefecture.
  529. The upriver district of Ishikari River where TSUKIGATA conducted a survey was the land called 'Shibetsubuto (also referred to as 'Kami Shibetsu Atari')' and it is said to have been just like a virgin forest with thick trees.
  530. The upsurge of organizations and circles, and the diversification of karate
  531. The uragaki also states that 'a Joroku Buddha statue was cast in 678 was consecrated in 685 ('joroku' refers to the height of the statue.)
  532. The uragaki mentions 'the start of land leveling in 641,' when land leveling work started, and that construction of the kondo (main hall) began two years later in 643.
  533. The urahazu side is called uwasekiita (upper sekiita) or hitaigi (forehead wood), and the motohazu side is called shimosekiita (lower sekiita).
  534. The urban area covers the entire areas of the cities of Fukuchiyama and Ayabe, a part of Kyotanba-cho, and a part of Tanba City.
  535. The urban area extends around the old castle town, and to a residential land on the outside of Osadano Industrial Park along the Yura-gawa River.
  536. The urban area has a population of about 120,000.
  537. The urban area of Edo was called 'Gofunai,' and the official borders of Edo cartographically delineated by 'shubiki' (literally "red-ruled lines.") for the first time in 1818, and the area administered by the town magistrate's office were distinguished by 'sumibiki' (literally "black-ruled lines").
  538. The urban area of Heijo-kyo was constructed based on Shimotsu-michi Street and Nakatsu-michi Street of Yamato no kodo (the ancient paths in Yamato Province), which divided the middle part of the Yamato basin into north and south.
  539. The urban area of Kyoto was reduced to a vast stretch of ruins by the protracted war and the rampancy of thieves who also committed arson.
  540. The urban areas
  541. The urban areas expanded after the Great Fire of Meireki.
  542. The urbanization also began in the south, west and north of Edo, and Ueno (Taito Ward) and Asakusa on the peripheries of Edo developed into amusement districts, and the Yoshiwara yukaku (red-light district) became located outside of this area.
  543. The urinal for men appeared after the Meiji period as mentioned above, but before that, even a male person used the toilet basin for urinating or urinated standing up outdoors in the name of tachishoben.
  544. The urn was gone and the ashes were thrown away somewhere around the mausoleum.
  545. The uroko (scale pattern) of fish is carved on its surface.
  546. The usage 3 (and supposedly the usage 4) includes the state opposite to 'Shusseken', i.e., the state of being wrapped in 'Seken', which shows that the general usage diverges from the original religious meaning.
  547. The usage charge is basically expensive.
  548. The usage of "Tenka" is seen in "Chunqiu Zuoshi Zhuan" (Master Zuo's Commentary to the Spring and Autumns) and "Kokugo" (history book) etc.
  549. The usage of a former Imperial Palace and the vacant land where the Palace used to be.
  550. The usage of tenkasu has expanded to other dishes such as okonomiyaki (Japanese pancake)
  551. The usage of the ICOCA card within the Suica area has the following restrictions:
  552. The usage of the Oshima-bon manuscript in various recensions
  553. The usage of the term, Kanden, in Japan is different from that in China.
  554. The usage of the tunnel
  555. The usage of the yago of choji-ya has also spread to trades related to plants (indigo-dyeing shops).
  556. The usage rate of the seasoning manufacturer in Nagoya City KAGOME CO., LTD's Okonomiyaki Sauce is high.
  557. The usages in the sado and sencha tea services are slightly different.
  558. The use of "JR" as a prefix to the station's name is characteristic of JR West.
  559. The use of 'Urayasu no kuni' as a synonym for Japan is found in other literature, suggesting that the term 'urayasu' in the title of the dance is used to encompass the pacification and appeasement of the Amatsu kami (god of heaven) and Kunitsu kami (gods of the land), as well as peace throughout the land.
  560. The use of Arashiyama-Takao Park Way was started in 1965.
  561. The use of Ishikiate for unlined silk garments is avoided as much as possible, nor is it applied to transparent cloth such as silk, cotton or hemp.
  562. The use of Japanese currency at the cities with open ports was permitted in the treaties between Japan and the countries in Western Europe, where the export of copper coins was not allowed, however.
  563. The use of Kamon almost died out at the beginning of Muromachi Period.
  564. The use of Konpeito other than candy
  565. The use of Mokugyo was once prohibited in Jodo sect, but afterward, it came to be used when sutra was chanted.
  566. The use of Platform 2, which is employed only for the returning trains, will be stopped.
  567. The use of bamboo as well as the shitajimado windows and mud plaster gives the structure the feel of a contemporary private residence.
  568. The use of chipped stone axes was one of the characteristics of the region.
  569. The use of color is bold, and vivid primary colors occupy a considerable area of the picture.
  570. The use of ferroconcrete became common and public facilities everywhere were being built in the modern architectural style.
  571. The use of fire beneath the tree, such as in grilling meat and barbecuing, has a negative influence and should therefore be avoided.
  572. The use of fire has a greater risk to cause a gas explosion immediately after the disaster and even obtaining hot water fully in a container is difficult because fire is not usable at a refuge in groups.
  573. The use of fuki-ishi (stones covering the surface of a burial mound) diminished.
  574. The use of garden stones is a unique aspect of Japanese gardens.
  575. The use of garden stones is a very fundamental technique which is always used in a Japanese garden.
  576. The use of island-type platforms facilitates connections and transfers between swift rapid trains (including the Miyakoji Rapid Service on the Nara Line) and slow local trains; additionally, some local trains from Kyoto double back at this station.
  577. The use of kana in letters written by women was popular, but men increasingly used kana in private or internal documents.
  578. The use of kinjiki was disallowed if someone became a jigenin, but they could continue to use kane throughout their lives.
  579. The use of lanceolate-shaped point decreased temporarily during the period in which the microlith was widely used, but it reached its peaked around the time when the Jomon were began to be developed.
  580. The use of moat is thought to have been introduced to Japan from the Chinese continent along with wet-rice cultivation, forming a new style of village boundary.
  581. The use of model 260 electric cars for commercial operation on the Otsu Line, including the Keishin Line, was terminated after the local train bound for Shinomiya departed from Hamaotsu at 0:25.
  582. The use of model 80 cars for commercial operation was terminated after the local train bound for Shinomiya departed from Keishin-Sanjo at 22:06.
  583. The use of oni no ho was suspended in the Muromachi period when the investiture ceremony of the Crown Prince was suspended and the heir to the Imperial Throne ascended the throne from the status of imperial prince.
  584. The use of seasonings is in accordance with one's own preferences.
  585. The use of so many deliberate omissions as an editing policy is a major feature of this particular setsuwa collection.
  586. The use of starch paste can cause mold growth.
  587. The use of swift horses was limited to government officials, meaning that it wold take days, or even weeks for common people to travel to the capital by foot or by land horses.
  588. The use of taiko drums of each cheerleading club was permitted until 1999; however, so much noise of taiko drums on the stage caused such an accident that a vibration sensor was activated making the Shinkansen stop.
  589. The use of the Buddhist deity name Hachiman Daibosatsu was prohibited by the Meiji government in 1868 as a result of the separation of Buddhism and Shinto, leading Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine and Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine to conduct Mid-autumn festivals instead of Hojoe.
  590. The use of the Japanese drum in the theatre music is highly systematized in accordance with the way of striking to express different scenes.
  591. The use of the counterbalances other than those made by Shirobei GOTO was strictly forbidden to prevent fraud.
  592. The use of the letter "do (or to 戸)" implies that they were Chinese continental style swinging doors rather than shitomi (a generic term for timber shutters or doors that generally have vertical and horizontal lattice attached to the exterior surface and sometimes to the interior surface as well).
  593. The use of the name of the era in which it was built (Enryaku) for the temple's name was approved after Saicho's death, in 824.
  594. The use of these two terms was based on the comparison of their services to the Imperial Family, namely "kuge" in charge of general government affairs and "buke" in charge of military affairs.
  595. The use of this feature facilitates a decorative style of play, such as the tremolo called 'Enbai.'
  596. The use of this name for the period of history itself was proposed by two art scholars, Tadashi SEKINO and Tenshin OKAKURA, in around 1900.
  597. The use of vinegar seems to have been because of its sterilization effect.
  598. The use of wide boards for the underside of the roof rather than the rafters is also a characteristic that differs from general Buddhist temple architecture.
  599. The use was banned after December 31, 1899, and these bills were abolished.
  600. The use-by date is less than fermentation-based kimchi.
  601. The used cards are collected into a special box at each station and are sold to overseas card collectors.
  602. The user card is collected automatically when a user inserts the card into the gate and leaves the library.
  603. The user puts the feet on both the right and left sides of the basin, squats down because of no lavatory seat, and evacuates.
  604. The uses
  605. The uses of 'Hoajao' in China
  606. The ushiro-migoro (back main panel) of shitagasane (long inner robe) was made long and was trailed like a long tail when it was put on.
  607. The usu-yo of ganpishi, called hishi (an old name of ganpishi), was especially used by noblewomen during the Heian period and the word 'usu-yo' became a popular name.
  608. The usual height of teeth is approx. 6.67cm (this height is called Taisa), and when this height is changed to approx. 10cm (this changed height is called Kyosa), Geta is called Ashida (Taka-ashida) (taller Ashida).
  609. The usual ratio is 1 kilogram of ume to 0.4-1 kilogram of sugar to 1.8 liters of alcohol.
  610. The usual storyline has become an expert swordsman of Kira's family, Ichigaku SHIMIZU, noticing the raid by Ako Roshi when he hears the drum sound and says 'that is the true Yamaga style.'
  611. The usual understanding is that 'there are cases where the place or grave where the person who is said to have became an onryo died, is vandalized or people who merely inadvertently pass such a place become cursed.'
  612. The usurpation of the imperial throne
  613. The usurpation of the imperial throne derives from the thought that 'the Imperial Throne is by an everlasting unbroken imperial line.'
  614. The usurpation of the imperial throne is either when those who do not have direct blood relationship or have remote blood relationship seize the Emperor's position or when this is expressed in a critical manner.
  615. The uta-awase was planned and the topics for the poems were issued in 1192.
  616. The uta-e depicting branching bridges, and a river bank blooming with irises suggests the scene where the hero of "Ise Monogatari" is composing a poem at a place famous for its iris blossoms, which appears in the chapter of 'Higashi kudari no dan' (the Chapter of Going down to the Eastern Provinces).
  617. The uta-e was also enjoyed as a kind of puzzle as well.
  618. The utai chanted by the characters in the play becomes the dialog of the characters.
  619. The utamakura (a place famed in classical Japanese poetry) 'Shiho no yama' sung in the first vocal part is located in Koshu City (former Enzan City), Yamanashi Prefecture, and 'Sashide no iso' is located in Yamanashi City, Yamanashi Prefecture.
  620. The utamakura, the bay of 'Suma,' sung in the second vocal section is a beach with green pines and white sand located in Suma Ward, Kobe City in the present days.
  621. The utase is a part of the brewing process from the aragai (stirring with a mash paddle) to the hatsudaki (the first warming process).
  622. The utensil in which the tea is poured is the highest order, followed by chawan, chashaku, furogama (a tea kettle), mizusashi (a water jug), futaoki (rest for the lid of a teakettle), and kensui (waste-water container).
  623. The utilization
  624. The utilization ratio between passenger and cargo was due to the fact that there wasn't adequate preparation to handle cargo and there wasn't enough freight to carry just after the Meiji Restoration Period, when no modern day industries were yet fully developed.
  625. The utsurimai (transitional dance) (to dance like Narihira) is an 'otokohakase' (male role) dance, and 'in the korekiri (=the last part) the role should feature both male and female aspects'
  626. The utter silence …, cutting through the very stone a cicada's rasp
  627. The vacant Miho Airport was used as an operating base of the Otsu Naval Air Corps and Sanin Naval Air Corps of the Otsu Air Corps, but the war ended before the homeland defense war started.
  628. The vacant lot of Omron is currently a residential area, but there is a monument celebrating the foundation of the company.
  629. The vacant lot of the facilities was sold off to the Tokyu Land Corporation, and the developer constructed a condominium with a resort-like atmosphere, the 'Buranz Nishi-Otsu Lake Front' with the total number of households in 275.
  630. The vacation request form used on these occasions wsas called Shokage.
  631. The vajra symbolizes Buddha's wisdom being a weapon that destroys Bonno (earthly desires).
  632. The valets accompanied the exiled aristocrat to take care of him.
  633. The valiant and lively personality seen in the Hogen and Heiji Wars disappeared, but how he acted in the Tenga no noriai incident suggests that he was in fact hiding his intense emotions.
  634. The validation of a severed head was also sometimes made by a prisoner of war or an enemy combatant turncoat.
  635. The valley was filled with lots of houses closely built on the both sides of the road.
  636. The valleys of Nabari-gawa River of Kizu-gawa River system (Kyoto Prefecture) stretches around the prefectural borders on the north of the Yamato highlands.
  637. The valuable work is a seated statue of Koyasu Jizo in Taibai-ji Temple in Yokokawa, Shimoda city, and this is the one where a seated statue of Jizo Bosatsu (Guardian deity for children and pregnancy), with one leg standing upon a lotus pedestal, curved on the top of the prismatic-shaped memorial pagoda for a Buddhist nun.
  638. The value is equal to the number obtained by the sodium hydrate titration of the latter.
  639. The value of '5 g or less of sugars per 100 ml' on the basis of the surveyed value of Japan Coffee Beverage Association and the standard of 'Foods other than beverages' is applied mutatis mutandis in many cases.
  640. The value of Dunashi ink stone depends on with or without the gan, sophistication of the engraving, the tone of the color and the decorations.
  641. The value of Kyome (old Japanese unit of measure used around Kyoto) 1 ryo of gold had already declined to 4.5 monme in the Muromachi period, while Kyome to 4.4 monme and Inakame (unit of measure in old Japan) to around 4 monme in the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  642. The value of Setsuna differs across the ages and regions, however nowadays it is 10-18(0.000000000000000001), or one-tenth of a dantsu or ten times a rittoku.
  643. The value of his territory valued increased to 625,000 koku (a unit of volume: rice 1-koku is 180.39 liter, lumber 1-koku is 0.278 cubic meter).
  644. The value of oban was not an official price like Koban (former smaller Japanese oval gold coin), and its exchange rate was decided by referring to the market price of the gold contained in the oban.
  645. The value of sugar
  646. The value of the coin determined by the government was significantly higher than the value of the bullion; therefore, the rampacy of Shichusen issued by civilians without permission from the government and declining of the currency value occurred.
  647. The value of the historical materials depends on whether "HIKIYO" is understood to mean outrageous/violent, or nonsense.
  648. The value of the old copper coin after the establishment of New Currency Regulation was set based on this market price; one yen became equivalent to one ryo; furthermore, using the standard rate of one ryo = 10000 mon, the currency rates of the coins became the following:
  649. The value of the stipend did not dictate family status: hatamoto entitled to the smallest stipends received only 50 koku - less than most gokenin.
  650. The value was accepted even by Chinese calligraphers during the Qing Dynasty.
  651. The values and concepts of chakuryu no longer exist in the daily life of today's Japan, and yet there is a strong tendency to consider the family's religious services and the continuation of the family name mostly in terms of honke and the eldest son.
  652. The values of the society at the time were completely overturned.
  653. The vanguard Roku ITO and Koreyuki YAMADA challenge Tametomo, but they are shot by Tametomo's powerful bow.
  654. The vanguard of the army, more than 6000 riders led by Yorimoto HOSOKAWA, Takanori KYOGOKU, and Yoshinori AKAMATSU, immediately rode out from Yodo towards Izumi Province.
  655. The vanguard was defeated with guns.
  656. The vanguard was his nephew Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI, and 23 units were lined up in the sea side and the mountain side.
  657. The variance in timing between dawn and sunset can be extrapolated from this to be 1 minute 5 seconds.
  658. The variation includes: a jotoshiki held at an alter placed on the roof; an alter is placed on the roof but the ceremony is held on the ground; and both alter and ceremony are on the ground.
  659. The varieties of distance at Edo Sanjusangen-do Hall were the full hallway, the half hallway, 91 meters, and 72.8 meters.
  660. The varieties of distance were the same as Seni.
  661. The varieties of sweet potato suitable for ishiyaki (baking in hot pebbles) are 'beni-azuma,' 'naruto-kintoki,' and 'beni-otome.'
  662. The variety has still been increasing, with special products of each and every region being employed as curry ingredients.
  663. The variety was so named in order to commemorate that the yield of rice in Niigata Prefecture exceeded gohyakumangoku (approximately 750,000 tons).
  664. The various Myoan lineages
  665. The various contradictions within the samurai class or manor governance led to the mobility of medieval society, and resulted in the increase in akuto activities from the late thirteenth century onward.
  666. The various foreign countries remained neutral in this conflict.
  667. The various government offices and officials
  668. The various halls of the temple complex have been repeatedly destroyed by fire, including during the Onin War, and those that remain today were rebuilt after the early modern times.
  669. The various kinds of train cars that were succeeded from the private railways were used in the same model number as they had been used in private railways.
  670. The various leaders met in order to decide whether they should attack or retreat.
  671. The various measures for revival of the sun goddess were planned by Omoikane (the god of wisdom and talent).
  672. The various military records influenced each other and their relationship is not sufficiently clear yet, but the military records that are known to have been directly influenced or strongly affected by "Kamakura Mochiuji ki" are the following.
  673. The various reasons considered for this include his failure as an army superintendent of Yasukatsu SAKAKIBARA's force and his insolent manner from his dissatisfaction with his achievement in battle.
  674. The various roles played by shinshoku during Shinto rituals are classified into two categories: saishu, who preside over rituals, and saiin, who assist the saishu by carrying ceremonial objects or passing tamagushi (branches from sacred trees) to the saishu by hand.
  675. The various schools included the Nakayama Family, Nonomiya Family and Imaki Family of the Urin Family.
  676. The various schools of Doshisha are not systematized under the University; instead, the schools have been established as independent schools based on the Doshisha educational foundation.
  677. The various schools of Zen sects such as Rinzai sect, Soto sect and Obaku sect place importance on 'Shaka as a human' and in some cases have Daikasho-sonja and Anan-sonja as attendant figures to Shakanyorai, together with Judai deshi or Juroku Zenshin.
  678. The various texts of Azuma Kagami
  679. The various theories on the cause and origin
  680. The vassalage had a very loose relationship during this period.
  681. The vassals and system
  682. The vassals based on the chigyo system (enfeoffment system) was established in the latter half of the period governed by Shingen.
  683. The vassals mentioned Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and Toshiie MAEDA but Hideyoshi mentioned Kanbei KURODA (Yoshitaka) and said, 'If Kanbei so decides, he will assume supremacy while I am still around.'
  684. The vassals of Nobunaga who were in Kyoto at the time and the associates of Yoshiaki fought desperately and achieved successful defense; however, when Nobunaga heard the news he recognized the need for a castle with better defense and decided to build one for Yoshiaki.
  685. The vassals of the Date clan, who were allowed to use the family name, 'DATE'
  686. The vassals of the Kizawa group were executed, and Masakuni HATAKEYAMA was banished.
  687. The vassals of the Takeda family were divided as follows:
  688. The vassals of the Tokugawa clan hardly discussed this, separated into two camps, one to follow Nobunaga and the other to oppose Nobunaga.
  689. The vassals of the Tokuso family were called Miuchibito and were often dispatched as the agents to the Tokuso family's territories and shugosho (provincial administrations).
  690. The vassals were divided into pro-Asakura and pro-independence groups, however Nagamasa eventually took the decision to ratify the alliance.
  691. The vast areas around the foot of Sakato-yama Mountain have now become hot-spring districts and urban areas of the former Muikamachi Town.
  692. The vast majority of existing yaguras are the soto-type.
  693. The vast majority of foreigners returned to their own countries upon completing the tasks for which they had been hired.
  694. The vast premises are sometimes used for various events (such as Green Fair, circuses and the Kyoto Music Expo) as well.
  695. The vegetation of Kohechi is influenced by a fact that the climate of the western parts of Nara Prefecture where most parts of Kohechi go through belongs to a cold highland climate.
  696. The vehicle officially belongs to Hinomaru Limousine Itabashi Office (Itabashi Ward, Tokyo), but is placed at the Keihan Bus Rakunan Office when available for rent.
  697. The vendor sold bean-curds with distinguished notes of pipe that sounded like shouting 'Tofu!' (bean-curd.)
  698. The vendor sold other fishes in season including whale meat, the season's first bonito, cuttlefish, whitebait, saury, and horse mackerel.
  699. The vendor usually sold corbicula and short-neck clam by shouting 'Corbicula! Short-neck clam!', but some of them specialized in other clams like cherry stone clam or ark shell.
  700. The vendor's call 'Saoya--, Saodake--' recently became the book title and attracted the people's attention.
  701. The vendors attracted customers with his calls and sounds of bell in hand.
  702. The vendors cleaned out resin from the bamboo stem of a Japanese long thin tobacco pipe or exchanged the parts.
  703. The vendors created three dimensional sculptures out of taffy with his hands and scissors and sold them.
  704. The vendors loaded a small boiler to clean pipes with its steam and put the rau on top of the steam exhaust vent of the boiler to make a sound like the steam locomotive whistles to signal their presence.
  705. The vendors purchased fallen hairs by shouting 'Ochanai? Ochanai?'
  706. The vendors purchased wide variety of things including used papers, used clothes, metal utensils and fittings, coarse oil-paper umbrellas, human waste, used barrels, used wash tubs, and rice bran; according to a recent study, Japan was one of the most advanced society in recycling throughout the history of the whole world.
  707. The vendors sold baked sweet potatoes by shouting 'Sweet Potatoes! Sweet Potatoes! It's 13 ri (old Japanese unit of distance), 4 ri more delicious than 9 ri!,' which is a wordplay meaning that sweet potatoes are more delicious ('more' is synonym of '4 ri') than chestnuts (synonym of '9 ri'.)
  708. The vendors sold fermented soybeans from the Edo period by shouting 'Natto! Natto!,' and recently they carried the products mainly on a bicycle.
  709. The vendors sold fresh sardine and anchovy in towns neighboring the seashore by shouting 'Sardine and Anchovy! Sardine and Anchovy!'
  710. The vendors sold goldfish and glass fish bowls by attracting customers with the call 'Goldfish! Goldfish!'
  711. The vendors sold metal pots and pans and also repaired them.
  712. The vendors sold sweet bread displayed in a glass case on his two-wheeled street vendor cart.
  713. The venerable Sensai is a character borrowed from reality, but the tale was embellished on the basis of the fact which was written and collected in Saigyo's "Senjusho" (compiled Buddhist tales of 13th century).
  714. The venue for Kizokuin to meet was newly established but was taken over by the House of Councilors.
  715. The venue of the negotiation was Ganghwa Island, where the incident had occurred.
  716. The venue of their fight at Gojo-Ohashi Bridge was first created in 'Nihon Mukashibanashi' (the Ancient Tales of Japan), authored by nursery tale writer Sazanami IWAYA in the Meiji period.
  717. The venue was Le Club Jazz, on Sanjo-dori Street.
  718. The venue was staffed with middle to low-ranked court nobles who were versed in the Ritsuryo codes and Confucianism to assist and facilitate the in-no-hyojo processes.
  719. The venue where the conspiracy to ruin the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) that led to the Jokyu War occurred in this Kayain.
  720. The venues were Kyoto Cinema and Hardy Hall at the Kambaikan of Doshisha University.
  721. The venues were the ART COMPLEX 1928 and the Kyoto Cinema.
  722. The veranda area coming out of the narrow wooden passageway of Kosho in, which is made with a lattice, is called 'Tsukimidai' (the place to view the moon), it tells you that the main theme of Katsura Rikyu was to observe the moon.
  723. The vermilion-lacquered arrow is said to be Ho-no-ikazuchi-no-kami (the god of fire and thunder) enshrined in Otokuni-jinja Shrine or Oyamakui-no-kami (the deity of Mount Hiei in Shiga Prefecture).
  724. The vermilion-lacquered ware is mainly used in a Buddhist ritual but not in daily life.
  725. The vernal and autumnal equinox days are found in the official gazette in the previous February.
  726. The vernal equinox (the spring equinox) is the day when the vernal equinox occurs.
  727. The verse is composed as 'Kumiuta' of the Gabun style.
  728. The version of kasane (color combination) having moegi is often more suitable for young people than the version having blue, even if the names of kasane have the same name.
  729. The version of the story handed down in Kanagawa Ward, Yokohama City
  730. The version of the story handed down in Okinawa
  731. The version was passed down in Hori family of a daimyo.
  732. The vertical stone chamber is located at the center of the square back part, but it has seemed that the chamber has been already subjected to the grave robbing.
  733. The very idea of helping travelers in trouble was based on a concept of Buddhist thought called 'kyujutsu' (helping a person in trouble), so temples naturally made up the majority of the operations.
  734. The very new sword with Gimei created by a sword craftsman today
  735. The vessel arrived in the Mingzhou in November and was regarded as a pirate ship sure enough.
  736. The vestige of the custom still remains on some brands of bandage.
  737. The vice admiral, Sukemaro ITO, who was a principal of the Naval Academy (Japan) as well as a Viscount, was his older brother.
  738. The vice president of the Navy, Takeaki ENOMOTO firmly rejected the promise of handing over the warships based on his dissatisfaction in the treatment of the Tokugawa family.
  739. The vice president, Sanetomi Sanjo and 1,655 others arrived at Tsumura-Betsuin, Hongan-ji Temple on March 23, 1868, and made it the Anzaisho (provisional palace for Gyoko).
  740. The vice-Hokkaido Development Commissioner Kiyotaka KURODA had a strong interest in women's education, and when he came up with a plan of sending female students overseas, Umeko volunteered to go encouraged by her father Sen and traveled to the United States of America with the Iwakura mission.
  741. The vicinity is dotted with agricultural fields, while the station square has nothing special but a small driveway apron.
  742. The vicinity of modern-day Ogaki City, Gifu Prefecture.
  743. The victims in Japan are enshrined with individual names, and the victims outside Japan are enshrined without individual names.
  744. The victims included the four Fujiwara brothers; FUJIWARA no Muchimaro, FUJIWARA no Fusasaki, FUJIWARA no Umakai, and FUJIWARA no Maro, who took control of the government while backing up Empress Komyo.
  745. The victims of the quake lost their homes during the extremely cold snow season, and media such as newspapers held campaigns to support the victims and to collect money for them.
  746. The victims of this incident included 35 dead on the Korean side and 2 dead or injured on the Japanese side.
  747. The victorious leader of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan), Yoritomo clans, created the warrior-based Kamakura shogunate in the city of Kamakura.
  748. The victory in this war had significant influence on long-term administration by this cabinet.
  749. The victory of Eastern Camp would satisfy me even if I die.
  750. The victory of Japan in this naval battle forced Qing squadrons to be confined in Weihaiwei, bringing naval supremacy to Japan.
  751. The view also interprets Buddha's sermons in "the Nirvana Sutra," which were preached after his "Lotus Sutra" sermons, as not simply representing his teachings on temporary truths, but his teachings on eternal truths, which were taught based on his "Lotus Sutra" sermons in order to eliminate differences ('tsuimin').
  752. The view asserting that Kyoto as the imperial capital in west and Tokyo as the one in east are both capitals equally.
  753. The view asserting that both Kyoto and Tokyo are regarded as imperial capitals, but Kyoto is originally the capital and Tokyo is the place where Emperor exists for convenience'sake.
  754. The view asserting that the plan for Fukuhara-kyo by the Heike family was a plan for a system of multiple capitals with Heiankyo, and that Kamakura, where Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by shogun) was located, bore the functions of a capital with Kyoto, therefore, the multi-capital system existed in Kamakura era.
  755. The view asserting that the successive transfer of capitals such as the transfer of capital in Heian era is the movement of capital.
  756. The view eastward, with the Shiraniwa Tunnel at the end
  757. The view from Mt. Kongo
  758. The view from the shinden-zukuri consists of hills and water, and miniatures of scenic places from all over the country.
  759. The view from the south side (and that from vantage point), called "flying dragon" (Hiryukan.
  760. The view from the top of Mt. Kinugasa
  761. The view had been long supported that this book was written for the purpose of complaining about the state the Inbe clan had been in and filing a petition about it.
  762. The view in light of completion of the work: the additional story which was written by the same author or another author to the completed tale was called narabi (the opinion advocated by Soshun TAKEDA and others).
  763. The view in light of design of the work: apart from the main plot, a subplot (something like apocryphal stories or special episodes) was called narabi no maki.
  764. The view in light of time base: not a sequel to the previous chapter, but a chapter which had the same setting of time as the previous chapter was called narabi.
  765. The view is that the colors were inspired from the specialty of Shizuoka, mikan and tea (although some say it came from the colors of mikan farms.)
  766. The view of Yoshiie in the early post-World War II period
  767. The view of bipolar confrontation between purity and muck, which had not been very notable formerly for Jingi belief, developed and was emphasized.
  768. The view of cherry blossoms is so popular and therefore cherry trees are planted in many places.
  769. The view of deep green mountain mass with Mt. Higashiyama as a principal peak on the blue, clear and gentle surface of the lake gives quite unique scenery in Lake Biwa where comparatively flat landscape is common and creates mysterious and ferocious atmosphere.
  770. The view of funerals by the Roman Catholic Church can be read in "Constitutio de Sacra Liturgia," one of the documents of the Second Vatican Council which best indicates the current Roman Catholic ethos.
  771. The view of the Emperor Showa
  772. The view of the palace is as exquisite as the one of Mt. Horai.
  773. The view paying attention to the function of capital and samurai (militarist) government.
  774. The view stating that Edo was regarded as a capital because of its political location, but in the end of the Edo period, Kyoto became the capital because it came to be the center of politics, before the capital moved to Tokyo (Edo) again.
  775. The view stating that Tokyo acquired the position of capital with the appointment of Tokyo Castle (Edo Castle) as the Imperial Palace and the movement of Dajokan (Grand Council of State) to Tokyo, and Tokyo acquired the first position in the order among prefectures in 1871, with which Tokyo acquired the position of capital.
  776. The view stating that during the Edo period, Kyoto had been the capital because Shogun was appointed in Kyoto, while Kamakura and Edo were not capitals, although Bakufu were located in these cities.
  777. The view that Kakimon-in was Emperor's real mother is mostly based on the interpretations of waka poem and foreword collected in "Shinyo Wakashu" and "Kakimon-in shu."
  778. The view that Sarumaru no Taifu was KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro
  779. The view that in Edo era Edo was recognized as the center of politics and administration and functioned as the capital, and it was also recognized by foreigners as the capital.
  780. The view that it was compiled between August of 1330 and September of 1331in the Kamakura period is dominant, but there are many different opinions, any of which are not accepted widely.
  781. The view that several chapters released together, or expected to be read as a series by the author were called narabi no maki (advocated by Takuya TAMAGAMI).
  782. The view that she completed the writing within a short period of time
  783. The view that she had written the tale over an extended period of time
  784. The view that since it rains double (written as "倍") compared to other seasons, it is called "倍雨" (pronounciated as 'baiu') is a far-fetched explanaiton.
  785. The view that such great successes of the both princes and a confrontational relation between Yamato dynasty and Kibi Province in those days formed the basis of later legend of Momotaro is widely accepted
  786. The view that the Sengoku period began with the Onin War was the dominant one for a long time, but recently the view holding that the Sengoku period began with the Meio Coup has become more prevalent.
  787. The view that the burning down of a temple may result in the arsonist being cursed by the Buddha is thought to come from the Japanese belief in Jingi, as Buddhism does not accept the concept of curses.
  788. The view that this incident occurred on the 18th is taken by "Shinsengumi Shimatsuki" and "Shinsengumi Ibun," but there is also an opinion that there was no rainfall during the night of 18th and that the incident occurred on 16th when there was rainfall; there is no fixed view yet.
  789. The viewing rating was 12.6 %.
  790. The viewpoint of sects that regard the Hokke-kyo sutra as the essential sutra
  791. The views as Lake Biwa are excellent from those accommodations, because they are set along the foot of Hira Mountain Country.
  792. The views of sea from the funaya houses and that of funaya houses from sea are beautiful.
  793. The views of the Hozu-gawa River and of pleasure boats on Hozukyo Gorge from the platforms are truly remarkable.
  794. The views of the anti-imperial family virtually did not exist.
  795. The views that Ieyasu TOKUGAWA was the mastermind of the plot are supported only by many circumstance evidences, but their contents are made interesting by the view that Tenkai Sojo (high rank Buddhism priest) (Nankobo) was Mitsuhide.
  796. The villa belonging to MINAMOTO no Toru was situated in what are now the grounds of Byodoin Temple.
  797. The villa for TAIRA no Kiyomori in Fukuhara-kyo (imperial capital) was called Yukimi Gosho.
  798. The villa had become dilapidated after the War, but growing calls for its preservation led to it being restored as a private museum in 1996, in the form it is today.
  799. The villa of katsura (Katsura Imperial Villa), which had been built by his father (Imperial Prince Toshihito), was left in ruins for some time after his father's death, but Imperial Prince Toshitada renovated and extended it to convert it into a palace, while also working to maintain the garden.
  800. The villa was also referred to as Shirakawa dono or Shirakawa dai.
  801. The villa was built in this place, occupying an area of 1.5km in the east-west direction and 1km in the north-south direction.
  802. The villa was refurbished and preserved, and was opened to the public as an art museum in 1996.
  803. The village community is characterized by a mutual aid system while having an internal economic hierarchy and a rating based on family lines, in addition to a youth organization to maintain the order of the village.
  804. The village community mainly means the social structure in a village.
  805. The village corresponded to a town (cho), which was a unit of autonomous community in urban areas.
  806. The village had five Oaza: Nishi Shichijo, Nishi Shiokoji, Goshonouchi, Umekoji and Karahashi.
  807. The village had the following five Oaza: Chudoji, Suzaku, Higashi Shiokoji, Hachijo and Nishikujo.
  808. The village had two Oaza, Kamitoba and Tonomori.
  809. The village headman reported this fact to the Nagasaki magistrate.
  810. The village is in a small basin surrounded by hills and mountains.
  811. The village is now an urban area.
  812. The village name 'Kashida' (written as "樫田") was named as the combination of 'kashi' (樫), the letter from the name of Kashifune-jinja shrine (樫船神社) in the area, and 'da' (田), the letter from the name of Tano Village (田能村) which was one of the villages to merge into Kashida Village.
  813. The village of Naniwa in Tsu Province, where Issunboshi lived, is considered to be the region near present-day Mittera and Nanba area.
  814. The village of Ohara in which Jakko-in Temple and Sanzen-in Temple are located was a place Nembutsu was practiced and aristocrats secluded themselves.
  815. The village offers enjoyment of each of the four seasons, including Befu Canyon in Tsurugi-san Mountain Quasi-National Park.
  816. The village people praised these TSUKIGATA's achievements and made a proposal to give the site the name of 'Tsukigata Village', which the Ministry of Interior also approved, so it became Tsukigata Town, Kabato County.
  817. The village's population has been decreasing because of these strict regulations, which is unavoidable in order to preserve historical sites and scenery.
  818. The villagers asked the army to pay them in cash but it never did.
  819. The villagers believed that the pond cures diseases, and threw coins in it while chanting nenbutsu (Buddhist invocation).
  820. The villagers had no money to make an appeal to a higher court, so they provoked a revolt and murdered the officer and his family.
  821. The villagers were delighted and talked about how Sakon did away with the Ushioni by imitating Sakon's way of drawing a bow.
  822. The villagers were grateful, and showed respect, calling it kujira-sama.
  823. The villagers were puzzled by this and consulted the monk of the temple, who became wary and made everyone to gather at the temple on top of a high ground.
  824. The villagers won the first trial, but lost the second.
  825. The villagers, members of Senmaida hozonkai and owners of Tanada (517 people in 113 groups) participate in agricultural tasks.
  826. The villages in the domain did not have enough local products, and the lord of the domain was in Edo, so the domain was under strong control of the shogunate.
  827. The villages of Kabata-mura and Hirao-mura (平尾村) merged into Tanakura-mura.
  828. The violence in the capital had become serious because the Taira clan who had held the police power was no longer there, and the massive army entered the capital due to food shortage.
  829. The violent side of Kanetaka was described in "Shoyuki" (Diary of FUJIWARA no Sanesuke) with the related episodes including having Umaya no toneri (stable keeper) at his residence beaten to death in 1013, and destroying and looting the house of Sanesuke's female servant in the following year.
  830. The violent wind that supposedly blew during the Genko.
  831. The violet of wisteria is shining brilliantly against the backdrop of the pine trees in celebration of longevity.
  832. The virtues of SAIGO Sensei would shine for ever.
  833. The viscosity of the dough is a key point in making takoyaki; if it is too thick, takoyaki will taste like dango (sweet rice dumpling); on the other hand, if it is too thin, moisture will evaporate from the dough while it is heated and takoyaki will shrink.
  834. The visit of the former Shonai Clan retainers to Kagoshima
  835. The visitor should not ask for another bowl of bubuzuke.
  836. The visitor to the shrine or temple chooses a folded mikuji (lot) from the box.
  837. The visitors can observe the production process from malting and fermentation to distillation and maturation.
  838. The visitors to the shrine prayed for better luck by offering chickens.
  839. The visor was made after not a legendary or historical man of bravery but Moritomo TANI, who was a person existing at that time, and it was so valuable that it could be used in another family as an award and the person who received was happy with it.
  840. The visual highlight is a splendid Nomai (Noh dance) performed by the Noshite (starring Noh actor) wearing a shishiguchi (Noh mask with the face of a lion).
  841. The visual highlights of the first part are the beautiful autumnal foliage, a party of beautiful women and their dancing.
  842. The vitality of the pioneer days of sarugaku, before Noh moved in the direction of subtle and profound taste, can be seen through his works.
  843. The vocalization of a Noh chant can be classified into two kinds; "weak chanting" (yowagin) and "strong chanting" (tsuyogin).
  844. The voice rang out every night.
  845. The voice was of Taho Nyorai.
  846. The voltage of overhead wiring was increased from 600V to 1500V.
  847. The voltage of the overhead wire was elevated from 600V to 1500V.
  848. The volume 2 of "Honcho Bugei Shoden" (a survey of traditional Japanese martial arts) says that:
  849. The volume 22, Minbusho (Ministry of Popular Affairs) I, stated that counties and villages of countries should be named in two characters.
  850. The volume 23 is Minbusho II.
  851. The volume 24 is Account Office (Kazue-ryo) I, which contains assignments of Yo, Soyocho, and Chunan Sakumotsu tax in the nation.
  852. The volume 24 of the "Daichidoron" also says:
  853. The volume 25 is Account Office II.
  854. The volume 28 is about Hyobusho (ministry of military).
  855. The volume 732 of "Zentoshi" contains Nakamaro's gogon-kintaishi poem (one of the poetic forms in Chinese poetry) titled '銜命還国作', which was written upon his departure from Tang to Japan (under the name of 'Choko' [Zhao Heng]).
  856. The volume about a system of monarchy in "Raiki" (Book of Rites) also said that when heads of lords presented themselves to the Emperor, all of them had Yu for Tomoku in the Emperor's country.
  857. The volume of 1 sho varies from time to time, from place to place.
  858. The volume of Earth: "Poetry Rules" by Wang Changling in China (Tang), "Discussion on Poetry" by Jiaoran in China (Tang), "The New Rules of Poetry in the Tang Dynasty" by Cui Rong in China, "筆札華梁" by Shang Guan Yi in China (Tang), "The Rules of Prose and Poetry" selectors unknown.
  859. The volume of East: "The Rules of Prose and Poetry," and "筆札華梁" by Shang Guan Yi.
  860. The volume of Heaven put a basis for theory of sound by Liu Shanjing, while the volume of Earth put Ars Poetica by Wang Changling, Jiaoran, Shang Guan Yi, and so on.
  861. The volume of Heaven: "Poetry Rules" by Wang Changling in China (Tang), "The Essence of Poetry" by Yuan Jing in China (Tang), "A Guidebook for the Four Tones" by Liu Shanjing in China (Sui).
  862. The volume of North: "The Secrets of Prose and Poetry" by Du Zheng Lun in China (Tang).
  863. The volume of South: "Poetry Rules" by Wang Changling, "Discussion on Poetry" by Jiaoran, "He yue ying ling ji" by Yin Fan in China (Tang), "Elegant Lines of Poets Past" by Yuan Jing in China (Western Jin), "About Prose and Rhapodies" by Lu Ji.
  864. The volume of West: "The Rules of Prose and Poetry," and "A Guidebook for the Four Tones" by Liu Shanjing.
  865. The volume of kosho pipe (= 1 'yaku') is the same as the volume of 1200 proso millet grains, whose weight is 12 shu.'
  866. The volume of wreckage is so massive that it places an enormous financial burden on the municipalities in coastal regions.
  867. The volume two (of three) of the illustrated scroll describes an anecdote that Myoren healed the illness of the Emperor of the Engi era (Emperor Godaigo) with his power of Buddhism.
  868. The volume was named after the waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) composed by Ochiba no miya, the widow of Kashiwagi (see below) in the story: Although the god of leaves is not in Kashiwagi, is it appropriate to allow people to come closer to the treetop without reason?
  869. The volumes are organized systematically, such as in chronological order, or according to categories or provinces.
  870. The volumes were serially published from 1986 to 1914.
  871. The volunteer soldier recruiting system and the army draft system started in 1942 and 1944 respectively, in line with which incidents House of Representative members were selected from Taiwan as well.
  872. The volunteers will be granted bows from the Emperor and Empress as well as the Crown Prince and Princess (a meeting with and greeting to them).
  873. The voyage along the coast of the Korean Peninsula took 90 days.
  874. The vulnerability in the protracted battles resulted because it was difficult to transport military artilleries from snow areas to far off enemy territories with poor line supplies, hence he was forced to participate in short-term activities to achieve greater results.
  875. The wabicha of Rikyu spread even to the samurai class, and created pupils called Rikyushichitetsu (Rikyu's Seven Adepts), which consisted of Ujisato GAMO, Tadaoki HOSOKAWA, Hyobu MAKIMURA, Kamon SETA, Shigenari (Shigeteru) FURUTA, Kenmotsu SHIBAYAMA, and Ukon TAKAYAMA.
  876. The wafer parts are specifically called 'tane' because they were originally sweets.
  877. The waist cord is first crossed at the right hip and then tied at the left hip.
  878. The waist drums (Yoko) is a Saiyoko hanging from one's waist, and came down to Japan at the early seventh century.
  879. The waist part has a scripture and on the front Bonji (Siddham script) and Kurikara design were carved and on the back Bonji and Buddha statue were.
  880. The waist was loose and the divided legs were so thin movement was easy.
  881. The waist-high ones, so-called panty stockings, are inconvenient for use.
  882. The waiting room features a panel with information on the cable car.
  883. The waiting room is on the right side, and the gate is on the right side at the back.
  884. The waiting room was used for the track-and-signals operation, and traces of the operation were left behind.
  885. The waiting women thought that Nobunaga would not come back on that day because Chikubushima Island was far from Azuchi-jo Castle, so they left the castle to worship at Kuwanomi-dera Temple or went shopping in town near the castle.
  886. The waka 'the kadomatsu is a milestone for the trip to the world of the dead, so it may or may not be happy' is said to have been written by Ikkyu Sojun, but some people maintain that his close courtesan Jigoku Dayu wrote it for him.
  887. The waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) sent to Yoshinobu who saw her off in Shizuoka (often introduced as Mikako's farewell poem composed on the eve of her death) says:
  888. The waka he made on his way to his exile location on this occasion was taken into "Senzai Wakashu" (the seventh imperial anthology).
  889. The waka poem No. 4479 in the volume 20 of Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) is titled 'a waka poem by Fujiwara fujin,' and accompanied with a note stating that 'she is the wife of the Kiyomihara no miya Gyou Tenno (the Emperor Tenmu), and her azana (Chinese courtesy name used in formal situations) is HIKAMI no Otoji.'
  890. The waka poem of the Imperial Prince
  891. The waka recited at the party of 906 (after the function commencing in 904) and the party of 943 (after the function commencing in 936) still remains today in large numbers.
  892. The waki (supporting role) (Yoshida no Shosho) appeared and explained that he came to Nogami from Kyoto again.
  893. The waki who has arrived at Kiyomizu-dera Temple is Zaemon, originally from Hiko-san Mountain in Tsukushi Province.
  894. The waki-kata Takayasu school played exclusively for the Kongo school.
  895. The wakyu is not straight when viewed with the tsuru nearby and yugara (wooden or bamboo part between Motohazu (the lower top of the bow) and Urahazu (the top of the bow)) further away, and the tsuru is placed slightly left in order to make it located at the right edge of yugara where the arrow is placed.
  896. The walk from Omine Ohashi bridge at the start of the mountain trail takes approximately 3 hours.
  897. The wall is a clay wall with pasted Kaga Hosho gami in koshibari (paper pasted on the lower part of the clay wall in a tea ceremony room) style.
  898. The wall painting based on a sumi painting of Chusho in and the Shingoten was drawn by Tanno KANO's family who were patronized by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  899. The wall painting by the painter Kaii HIGASHIYAMA is also on display during the three-day period.
  900. The wall paintings are as follows.
  901. The wall which was penetrated by bullets still remains.
  902. The walls
  903. The walls and pillars of the first story have a Ryokai Mandala and paintings of the 8 founders of Shingon drawn on them; the altar has statues of 4 Kongokai Buddhas and Eight Great Bodhisattvas around the central pillar.
  904. The walls are stretched 39 ken (about 70 m) both east and west, and the Shunka-mon gate and the Shumei-mon gate are placed at the ends with guardhouses on both east and west sides of the gates, and the guards of Hyoefu (Headquarters of the Middle Palace Guards) kept guarding them using torchlight.
  905. The walls became thicker and towers became cylindrical to resist impacts.
  906. The walls in the first-level pagoda are covered in Shaka Hasso (Eight Aspects of Buddha) on its door, Jurokurakan-zu (the painting of sixteen disciples of Buddha who attained Nirvana) around its corner, together with decorative patterns.
  907. The walls of both the right and left side of Chokushi-mon gate (the gate for the Imperial Envoys), which is the entrance, are tsukiji walls (walls made with mud) with 5 horizontal lines, showing the high formality of the temple as a monzeki temple.
  908. The walls of zenshitsu and genshitsu rooms are curved like the body of a samisen (a three-stringed instrument).
  909. The wandering haiku poet, Seigetsu.
  910. The waniguchi (a metal gong hanging at the front of hall in a temple) in Kanno-do hall located in Murotsu, Yamazoe-mura, Nara Prefecture originally belonged to Ikaruga-jinja Shrine, and it has an inscription of the year 1437.
  911. The war advocacy policy and allegiance policy toward the new government (Imperial government) within the former Tokugawa shogunate side
  912. The war against Narimasa was held over till next year, and during that period, Toshiie contacted Kagekatsu UESUGI and had him advance to the border with Ecchu Province, and tried to tempt Takekatsu KIKUCHI, a local samurai of Ecchu Province who had become a busho of Narimasa, to take sides with Hideyoshi.
  913. The war chronicle "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace) written in the Muromachi period said the forces of Nitta successfully entered Kamakura because the tide went out, in answer to Yoshisada's prayer to the sea-god.
  914. The war conditions were advantageous to the Amago clan which had a force of 30,000 soldiers including reinforcements from other provinces.
  915. The war dead and captives of Hayato totaled 1,400 reportedly.
  916. The war did not come to an end in the Nara period, but was eventually resolved by the appearance of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  917. The war ended in defeat of Tokugawa side and Yoshinobu escaped from Osaka Castle and retreated to Edo.
  918. The war ended in victory for the Taira clan, and Yorimori was appointed to the post of Owari no kuni no kami (Governor of Owari Province).
  919. The war ended on August 15 under such circumstances.
  920. The war ended on August 15, 1945, and in December a movie theater opened in Jujo.
  921. The war ended when he was in the latter place.
  922. The war ended with Prince Oama's victory and senior vassals of the Omi Imperial Court was punished for serious crimes on August 25.
  923. The war finally ended in the victory of the first military government, Kamakura bakufu, which placed its headquarters in the Kanto region (the Jisho-Juei War).
  924. The war front of Pacific region in the Second World War
  925. The war had already started.
  926. The war increased the influence of Aritomo YAMAGATA who took command in the war as the Chief of the General Staff, even though he was also a Genro (elder statesman), and the Army raised the possibility that Russia could develop into a "Continental Empire" or pursue a "War of Revenge."
  927. The war itself was over with the apology of the Choshu Domain, but the three chief retainers and eleven feudal retainers of the domain committed Seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) and conquering army of Choshu identified severed heads twice.
  928. The war progressed in Japan's favor and Japan won at last, which led Japan to demand further concession to the Korean government in 1905.
  929. The war revealed these truths to the public.
  930. The war situation
  931. The war situation enters a new phase of retaliation, with Ietada KANEKO killing the vassals of Tametomo, but severe damage is inflicted on them and Kageyoshi OBA is seriously injured.
  932. The war situation was temporarily advantageous to the eastern force because they were able to secure both the retired Emperor and the Emperor that Sozen once had, but they were unable to make a decisive attack.
  933. The war started in June, and the troops of Choshu, better-equipped after the cooperation with Satsuma and trained in Western military theories by Masujiro OMURA, overwhelmed the bakufu.
  934. The war state of the nation that continued for more than 100 years after Onin War was ended by Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and succeeding them, Ieyasu made the national state more stable, and started the Edo bakufu and solidified its base so that the bakufu could continue for 264 years.
  935. The war that lasted for one and a half years ended with the defeat of the Hayato and the vice generals brought the captives of Hayato back to the capital on August 8, 721.
  936. The war that lasted nearly one and a half year ended with the defeat of the Hayato, which ensured the rule of Yamato sovereignty in southern Kyushu.
  937. The war victims of the Oda-Tokugawa allied forces comprised nameless foot soldiers (especially those of the Oda force who were not territorial people but mercenaries).
  938. The war was formally named Meiji niju-shichi-hachinen sen-eki (military campaign in the twenty-seventh and twenty-eighth years of the Meiji Period) in Japan.
  939. The war was funded almost exclusively by issuing wartime bonds.
  940. The war was the last phase of the Genko War which was started by Emperor Godaigo as the anti-shogunate movement in 1331, and the Tosho-ji War put an end to the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  941. The war which lasted for six years including a cease-fire period, made a serious impact on Korea, Japan, and Ming.
  942. The war-stricken hanchin accepted the offer.
  943. The ward borders Higashiyama Ward and Yamashina Ward in the south, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture (the Miyama area) in the north, Ukyo Ward (the Keihoku area) and Kita Ward (Kyoto City) in the west.
  944. The ward borders Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City in the east, Ukyo Ward from the north to the west, and Kamigyo Ward in the south.
  945. The ward had 268 towns in 2009.
  946. The ward includes downtown areas such as Gion and the area around the Keihan Sanjo Station.
  947. The ward includes the mountainous areas such as Mt. Takao and Mt. Atago (Kyoto City), which is located north of the Uzumasa district, and also includes the area of the former Keihoku Town, which is located to the north.
  948. The ward incorporated the villages of Shugakuin and Matsugasaki, Atago County in 1931, and in 1949 it included the villages of Iwakura, Yase, Ohara, Shizuichino, Kurama, Hanase, and Kuta in the same county.
  949. The ward is located on the right bank of the Katsura-gawa River, which is south-west of the urban area of Kyoto City.
  950. The ward mainly covers the area between the two rivers as well as the Kuze area along the western bank of the Katsura-gawa River.
  951. The ward slightly shares a border with Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture in the mountains at its east end.
  952. The ward was established in 1931.
  953. The ware is known for its vivid blue color.
  954. The ware manufactured before the early part of the Edo period is called 'Ko-bizen' and is highly valued.
  955. The ware produced is a kind of unglazed earthenware called yakijime.
  956. The warfare further expanded to involve even the home territories of shugo daimyos who had been in Kyoto, making it impossible for them to concentrate on battles in the capital.
  957. The warm dish called zenzai in the regions other than in Okinawa is in Okinawa known as "hot zenzai," but it is not normally sold in Okinawa.
  958. The warm water of the footbath, usable from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., comes directly from a hot-spring source (so-called "gensen kakenagashi" in Japanese).
  959. The warning is issued for each area necessary, as for information about precaution-needing weather and warning for weather.
  960. The warrior class started to belong to the government due to the return of lands and people to the emperor in 1869.
  961. The warrior class turned out to be a mere shell in the early stage, and the peerage system, in which a good deal of privilege relating to the House of Peers was given, stirred up criticism.
  962. The warrior class was a status given to hatamoto (a direct vassal of the shogun) and high-ranking warriors of the Edo period after the Meiji Restoration.
  963. The warrior class was also partially subject to punishment, although this was limited to the lower classes and in the highest ranks only the vassals were punished (however there was a case of a warrior being sentenced to death, see below.)
  964. The warrior class was indicated in Jinshin-koseki (family registries in Jinshin) complied in 1872.
  965. The warrior class, the nobility, and the religious orders ruled jointly, each both complementing and competing with the others in different ways.
  966. The warrior had to take responsibility for killing someone regardless of what circumstances he faced, and he was ordered to stay at home for more than twenty days.
  967. The warrior houses held zuryo (custodial governor) governorships and were also appointed Oryoshi (Suppression and Control Agents) or Tsuibushi (Pursuit and Apprehension Agents).
  968. The warrior priests of the western pagoda of Enryaku-ji Temple at Mt. HieiIn regards to the Minamoto clan, FUJIWARA no Nobuyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo were defeated by the Taira clan and were rumored to escape to Oharaguchi, and forces were dispatched to 'mop up the losers.'
  969. The warriors became influential in rural areas as rich farmers who undertook the management of Myoden, or as mediators to solve conflicts between millionaires and zuryo or between millionaires.
  970. The warriors of eastern Japan, who neither had their own territories nor their own troops, but were very individualistic, supported Yoritomo in order to protect their vested interests.
  971. The warriors on the Sutoku side (other than Tametomo) also fight well, and Goshirakawa's army can't invade their position at all.
  972. The warriors, such as those of the Kusaba clan, were killed in the battle, and Kikakumaru was captured and executed.
  973. The wars were given this name because they occurred during the Johei (Japan) and Tengyo (Japan) eras.
  974. The was is also referred to as the Keishin-to-no-ran (Respect-the gods party) War.
  975. The wasabi cultivated at Utogi was presented to Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, who then resided at Sunpu Castle and presided over politics as Ogosho (the shogun's father who holds real power), and won his highest praise.
  976. The wasabi flower is the official flower of Izu City and Azumino City, which are the production centers of wasabi.
  977. The washi used for this reproduction was 'Jingushi,' which was specially made in Kochi Prefecture for the painting of the life of Emperor Meiji to be exhibited at Seitoku Kinen Kaigakan (Meiji Memorial Picture Gallery) in the outer garden of the Meiji-jingu Shrine.
  978. The washi was made by Iwano Papermaking Workshop in Fukui Prefecture.
  979. The watchtower of Tanabe-jo Castle (Tango Province) has been moved to this area; there is a budget hotel and also a Yoshinoya and a Mister Donut about two minutes walk from the West Exit.
  980. The water (Hakuryu Gongen-sui) of the well at this temple is freely available to all, and many people come to drink it.
  981. The water flow has almost completely stopped corresponding to the improvement of the sewage system after WW II.
  982. The water from the well within the shrine precinct is known as 'Somei-no-Mizu' and it is one of the three great wells of Kyoto.
  983. The water includes natrium and bicarbonate.
  984. The water is discharged into the Nishi Takase-gawa River via the outer moat of Nijo-jo castle.
  985. The water is supplied through the city water system and simple water-supply system by the public company of the city (Fukuchiyama City Gas & Water Department Business Division).
  986. The water jar held on the left hand is made of other material, this one being Japanese cypress.
  987. The water of Lake Biwa originates from the surrounding mountains, so the lake functions as a water reservoir for the Kyoto-Osaka-Kobe area.
  988. The water of the river was often used for agricultural use, benefiting villages along it, but in droughts, the villages were often brought into conflict with each other.
  989. The water quality was proved to be maintained at a high level by the fact that a Japanese giant salamander, which is designated as a special national treasure and also as an endangered species, was discovered here in 2006.
  990. The water route was described in Engi-shiki.
  991. The water rushes to the gate at high tide on the night of the great full moon.
  992. The water supply source is usually well water such as infiltrated and subsoil water.
  993. The water temperature of the hotspring source: approximately 18.6 degrees Celsius.
  994. The water that was used to boil the rice was not thrown away, but was used as an after-dinner drink just like soba yu (hot water used in boiling buckwheat noodles) or was used in other dishes.
  995. The water transport was connected from the coast of Lake Biwa to Kyoto.
  996. The water transportation route through the Yura-gawa River flourished in Ikaruga County in Oku-Tanba area in the northern part of Tanba Province, where Hatamoto territories in addition to the Ayabe clan and Yamaga clan were located.
  997. The water used is poured into a tub and topped up with hot water to adjust the temperature (during this period, it was common that the living would add cold water to hot water to lower the temperature when bathing).
  998. The water well for the first bath of baby Ujisato GAMO' is located near the main area, where remnants exist.
  999. The water which has just been boiled in a bofura (ceramic kettle) or a kettle is too hot, so it is necessary to cool it once to reduce the temperature.
  1000. The water works were a source of pride for the peoploe of Edo, and they are noted as saying that "[they] used tap water to give [their] newborns [their] first bath."

368001 ~ 369000

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