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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. There is no reason to choose only this theory, of course, as different theories are otherwise reliable.
  2. There is no reason to disapprove.' ("Zoku honchotsugan")
  3. There is no reason why the public exhibition of the heads of the Taira family is not permitted, while Yoshinaka's head was allowed to be put on display.'
  4. There is no recognizable structure of Jurakudai remaining today, except that the landscape bears its mark.
  5. There is no record about Uona's crime in "Shoku Nihongi," however, it is thought that he was implicated in Kawatsugu's incident.
  6. There is no record about her later life.
  7. There is no record about his achievement, while only the name of Chinu no Okimi appears on the genealogy.
  8. There is no record about his childhood but there is a record showing that he followed his father and was lectured waka when he was one to three year old.
  9. There is no record about later wars in the noble's diary, but according to "Genpei Seisuiki" (The Rise and Decline of the Minamoto and Taira clans) about 100 horsemen of Nobukane were killed after the fierce battle (Mikka Heishi no ran [Three days rebellion of the Taira clan] written during the Heian period).
  10. There is no record in any historical materials in that period that a big battle broke out and Yoshifuji had to run away.
  11. There is no record in the diaries written by nobles about the subsequent course of the battle, but according to "Genpei Seisui Ki" (Rise and Fall of the Minamoto and the Taira clans), after a fierce battle, about 100 horsemen on the Nobukane side that holed up in the castle of Takino, Ise Province were defeated and killed.
  12. There is no record in the historical sources of that age including "Azuma Kagami" which showed Tango no naishi gave birth to a child of Yoritomo.
  13. There is no record left regarding Tsukuyomi no mikoto after her birth.
  14. There is no record of Hayanari's heir, Tateyasu (Hayanari's family genealogy includes TACHIBANA no Yasumasa, his grandson and TACHIBANA no Naomoto, his great-grandson).
  15. There is no record of Kunimaro's activities after that.
  16. There is no record of YOSHIMURA's involvement in fighting with swords when he worked as a guard for Kyutaro MIURA in the Tenmaya Incident.
  17. There is no record of an act that prohibits shichusen (counterfeit money) just after the issue of Fuhonsen coin, and such act was first established only after the issue of Wado-kaichin, which means shichusen was allowed if Fuhonsen coin was circulating money.
  18. There is no record of any of the Jingi being carried away from Ise Jingu Shrine.
  19. There is no record of exact minting amount of keicho-koban since historical record including "Ginza Kakitome" (record of ginza) was lost by Fire of Meireki.
  20. There is no record of her having attended Tanka reading or matching parties other than the fact she participated as a poet in the Shodo Hyakushu (First Hundred-Poem Sequences) contest organized by Emperor Gotoba at the beginning of Shoji era (around 1199).
  21. There is no record of him afterwards on any history books; it is assumed that he died soon after.
  22. There is no record of his activities after his return.
  23. There is no record of the rest of Daitoku's life.
  24. There is no record of the rest of Hirosumi's life.
  25. There is no record of the rest of Kuromaro's life.
  26. There is no record of the year of completion of the 20 volumes of the "Manyoshu" individually or as a complete work, but based on evidence in the book it is considered that the Manyoshu grew in the order shown below.
  27. There is no record of their departure or return.
  28. There is no record of torture or forced confession during the examination.
  29. There is no record showing that Yoshihisa had a concubine.
  30. There is no record to the effect that Yoshishige would have joined in the camp at the battles with the Taira family and the Battle of Oshu thereafter, and at the Jokyu War in 1221, the soryo (heir) did not join in the camp, so a branch family, Serada clan joined in the camp as a local governor.
  31. There is no records of KOMADA no Oshihito' subsequent achievements in this domestic warfare.
  32. There is no records of NANIWA no Mitsuna' subsequent activities in this domestic warfare.
  33. There is no records of OHARITA no Ite's subsequent achievements in this domestic warfare.
  34. There is no records of YAMAHE no Yasumaro's subsequent achievements in this domestic warfare.
  35. There is no reference to the word 'kaiseki' before "Nanporoku" and it is considered that "Nanporoku" was the first book describing 'kaiseki.'
  36. There is no reliable record of the date of his death, but most put it at 1506.
  37. There is no relic left, but seen from the styles of stone chamber and the stone coffin, it is believed that the tumulus was constructed in the end of the sixth century.
  38. There is no religious law in the spirit world.
  39. There is no restroom on the station premises, but a public restroom is provided in front of the station.
  40. There is no rule about the kinds of horses to be chosen, and they are believed to be ridden by god (deities, spirits).
  41. There is no rule especially, but customarily divided as followings:
  42. There is no rule for the number of the tori-te (players for taking the tori-fuda).
  43. There is no rule for the number of times of nenbutsu, and the number is not considered as important.
  44. There is no sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple.
  45. There is no secondary (Ninomiya) and lower level shrines.
  46. There is no section corresponding to the chapter 'Kumogakure' (Vanished behind the Clouds).
  47. There is no separation between the comics for kids and those for adults and there are no generations left behind in the comic market except the elderly.
  48. There is no set attire for conducting wedding ceremonies, but typically the same attire as that for the category of "other Shinto rituals", or in other words the same as that for small-scale festivals (so kariginu or jo-e), is worn.
  49. There is no shoshi (small shrine) but persimmon, which is called shinboku (sacred tree).'
  50. There is no sign of reformation.
  51. There is no significant characteristics in the carvings of the former Seisuke and the outstanding carving skill and distinctive style of the last Seisuke cannot be seen in his work.
  52. There is no significant difference in the length of the period of baiu and it is around 40 to 50 days, but the amount of annual precipitation during the period is larger toward west and south.
  53. There is no so-called 'hot springs resort area', but there are day visit spas using water directly from the source of each of the hot springs.
  54. There is no space for a cane to put on the ground.
  55. There is no special definition for hatsumode.
  56. There is no special express train or express train in regular service, but until around 2007, the limited express train 'Maizuru (train)' running between Kyoto and Higashi-Maizuru temporarily ran to Obama station extensionally.
  57. There is no specific descriptions of the temple in historical materials of ancient times.
  58. There is no specific reason, but it is called a false family record.
  59. There is no specific set pattern but as a typical example, the volume of those bentos are set in the ratio of 4,3,2,1:
  60. There is no specific way to take care of fukuro shinai.
  61. There is no standard tale for where Ibaraki Doji went after he took back his arm.
  62. There is no station building, and the elevated platform is reached by means of a stairway.
  63. There is no statue which corresponds to Kuhanda among Nijuhachibushu.
  64. There is no strictly fixed etiquette.
  65. There is no successful commercial cultivation of octopus in Japan due to the difficulties involved in managing the eggs (as of January 19, 2009).
  66. There is no such pasta dish as Napolitan (alla Napolitana in the Italian language) in Italy.
  67. There is no such thing as a taxi that does not accept cash.
  68. There is no theory questioning his date of death as a consistent date of death has been passed down in other books.
  69. There is no ticket gate for passengers who will board the train; instead, when leaving the train passengers are required to pay fares at the ticket gates of manned stations (Shijo-Omiya, Katabiranotsuji, Arashiyama, Kitano-Hakubaicho Stations) or pay the fare to the driver or show the driver their commuter pass at unmanned stations.
  70. There is no time lag between triggering and percussion, therefore this type of matchlock is suitable for sniping.
  71. There is no title of Crown Prince in England, and the Duke of Cornwall is often equated to Crown Prince.
  72. There is no train shuttling within the Oto Line except for two trains that start from Sanjo Station bound for Demachiyanagi Station in the morning.
  73. There is no tumulus that fits the description in this area except Akasaka Tennozan-kofun Tumulus, therefore the tumulus is considered as the Mausoleum of Emperor Sushun.
  74. There is no uniform standard for the number of years and terms.
  75. There is no use arguing over which is right, but the fact is that there are two theories; one is to support the view that a pair of Komainu is a couple and the other is to oppose to it.
  76. There is no validity date stated on each card.
  77. There is no verse of the confession of sins.
  78. There is no village where the moon light does not reach; it exists in one's mind.
  79. There is no wash basin, suikinkutsu is not in this Japanese garden.
  80. There is no way but to believe the description in the "Nihonshoki" and "Sendai Kujihongi" that it was established in 604.
  81. There is no way of finding the total amount of one-mon copper coins minted through the Edo period, but the survey on the amount of circulated coins which was conducted by the Ministry of Finance in the Meiji period revealed that 2,114,246,283 coins were circulated in total.
  82. There is no way to win.'
  83. There is no widely accepted version of the legend because in each region the story continues differently.
  84. There is no word to indicate the Western style of calculating age.
  85. There is no worry about being made fun of by a stranger even if he sings badly.
  86. There is no written proof whether Emperor Antoku in fact existed as stated in the legend of Io-jima Island, but it is said there was a person whom the local people called 'Mr. Emperor.'
  87. There is no written record by Kannami; however, Zeami succeeded as the head of the Kanze-za company and put into writing for future generations all he learned from his father.
  88. There is no written record of where other Saigu went after they performed their services.
  89. There is nobody in this world who can understand my Zen.
  90. There is not a comprehensive biography of him yet; however, there is Tousui NAKARAI museum in Nakamura, Izuhara-machi, Tsushima-City, where it was believed to be his birthplace.
  91. There is not a grave, but ihai (ancestral tablets) remain.
  92. There is not a particularly impressive episode concerning her except that she was ill-fated and died young, but her figure cast a shadow over whole chapters of "The Tale of Genji" (Seihen, the main part of a book).
  93. There is not a process of 'squeezing' after melting the rice.
  94. There is not a universal definition of the Jomon culture: therefore, it is not possible to define the geographical distribution of the Jomon culture that applies uniformly.
  95. There is not any clearly written documentation placing the time for the meeting, of Parkes and Kinashi.
  96. There is not enough information on shikiden and kugaiden before the Taiho code.
  97. There is not much difference among styles regarding the method of making a shimaibakama, but one variation used in the UMEWAKA family line, Kanze school, is that the pleats are not sewn.
  98. There is not much to the story if he delivers the money to Kanpei directly.
  99. There is nothing more tragic than the battles at the end of the Tokugawa shogunate
  100. There is nothing noteworthy about Tokitada's official career in his youth.
  101. There is nothing to bear in mind other than saying Namu Amidabutsu, and there is no other faith to show.
  102. There is nothing to do.
  103. There is now a park on the former site of the port.
  104. There is now a path between the remains of the tower and the remains of the kon-do hall, and as the remains had been well-preserved the area was designated a national historic site in 1969.
  105. There is now a tendency to lessen the burden on the family, for example by using mosquito incense, which lasts throughout the night, in place of the established incense.
  106. There is now increasing demand to drill a tunnel directly under the pass and build Kurio Bypass.
  107. There is often a special fee required on the day of fire works.
  108. There is often white powder on the surface of the fruit, which is from the crystallization of sugar in the persimmon.
  109. There is one aspect for Surutto KANSAI Association members, particularly bus companies, that can't commit to introducing IC cards due to business difficulties, given that such difficulties can be more severe than in a metropolitan area.
  110. There is one deity in each of the first two generations, and there are two deities in each of the third or later generations, and so the total number of generations becomes seven.
  111. There is one gate on each side - north, east, south and west - for entering and exiting the castle.
  112. There is one lane on each side at the junction side from Takaragaike Tunnel.
  113. There is one layer of fuchidaka for each guest, and each layer contains a sweet.
  114. There is one song in A Hundred Waka Poems (A Hundred Poems by a Hundred Poets) that is believed to have been written by the Emperor after he stepped down from the throne.
  115. There is one theory that Soshitsu was from the family of the Shimai clan, the vassal of the So clan in Tsushima; however, this theory has not been confirmed.
  116. There is one theory that hold its origin in China in "Sojin-ki" (Selection of Jin Period Kanpo), "Shinjoden (神女伝)" (Tang Dynasty).
  117. There is one theory that the geographical name of Wakasa came from 'Wakasakurabe,' and it revealed the relationship with Wakasa Province.
  118. There is one theory that the origin of hiten is in India and another theory claiming that it is in Oriental Persia, but in the latter, it is conjectured that these were people who were originally drawn as a race of winged humans (a form of semi-human or spirit).
  119. There is one thing clear about the amount of the mineral poison; according to the measurement facility that the Environment Agency had established in 1972 in Ashio-machi, the levels of the concentration of sulfur dioxide exceeded the (old) environmental standards.
  120. There is one thing commonly found in many of them: she died young.
  121. There is one ticket gate facing south.
  122. There is one ticket gate; the entrance of the station is on the south side of the platform.
  123. There is only a few Kunimasa's artworks left.
  124. There is only a single entrance/exit on the eastern side of the platform bound for Katabiranotsuji, and the platform bound for Kitano-Hakubaicho has entrances/exits in two locations.
  125. There is only a small leather pad on the base of thumb as its structure, it looks more likely a leather glove.
  126. There is only kataboshi for Yotsugake, but Morogake comes in a type without a tsuno for Kisha (being the same type that the samurai wore) and ones with boshi inside (Morogake is basically used only by people in the Ogasawara school).
  127. There is only one hotel.
  128. There is only one incident of the use of a mixed pen name, "Ichiyo HIGUCHI;" in another case, someone else added the family name to the original signature, "Ichiyo," on an unfinished manuscript of 'Takekurabe.'
  129. There is only one sheer truth in this world, but there are many gates to the truth.
  130. There is only one special rapid train to Omi-Shiotsu Station via Maibara Station per day, which connects to the special rapid train bound for Tsuruga Station via the Kosei Line at Omi-Shiotsu Station, and the train to Omi-Shiotsu Station subsequently becomes a train bound for Omi-Imazu Station with passengers on board.
  131. There is only one thing to do: nyorai must seek this principle (of engi) on his/her own accord and attain enlightenment, and he/she must unravel it to the ordinary people by explicating and demonstrating.
  132. There is only one ticket gate to the station.
  133. There is only one ticket gate.
  134. There is only one work of Seisuke identified as the work created during his forties.
  135. There is only the Seta River flowing out of the Biwa-ko Lake,
  136. There is only the mihashira-torii but no shrine.
  137. There is ordinarily a seated statue of a holy monk placed in the center facing the entrance.
  138. There is original text written in Sanskrit as well as Tibetan-translated text and Chinese-translated text(translated into Chinese).
  139. There is other garden architecture such as Gepparo (a building for viewing the moon reflected from a pond), Shokintei (a building for tea ceremony), Manji-tei (armor standing at the top of the toyama (outer hills)), Shokatei (a building for tea ceremony), Onrindo (a small private Buddhist hall) and Shoiken (a building for tea ceremony).
  140. There is other information that says that he was assassinated by local people who became angry over influence peddling related to the ownership of land in the vicinity of Kameoka Station.
  141. There is private collection of poems, "the collected poems of Imperial Princess Shokushi" (Ichina "Kayanosaiin poem collection"), currently there are about four hundred poems in existence.
  142. There is rarely an Edict issued on a day the year changes and it has been pointed out that there is little possibility that the Edict was issued on the first day of the New Year.
  143. There is rarely any water running in the canal in the vicinity of Nishioji-sanjo.
  144. There is room for examination in the adequacy of classifying Chinese poetry as an art of Bunjin.
  145. There is seen such a phenomenon of mixed religious form as funeral services are generally held in accordance with Buddhist rituals, and wedding ceremonies are held in accordance with the Christian or Shinto rituals.
  146. There is shaved ice using only uji (with only green powdered tea) and sometimes uji with milk is called "uji shigure."
  147. There is some charyo which is a 'karamono' (things imported from China).
  148. There is some confusion because Shokoni, a rank used before Taiho Ritsuryo, was given while Shosanmi, a rank used after Taiho Ritsuryo, had been given.
  149. There is some confusion regarding the names of the statues other than that of Enma-o, with the statue of Kushijin holding a scroll and the statue of Ankoku Doji holding a writing brush originally being identified as 'Shimyo and Shiroku.'
  150. There is some debate about whether his mother was the daughter of MINAMOTO no Ariei or the daughter of MINAMOTO no Arifusa.
  151. There is some mention about this theory, but no explanation of its origin is left.
  152. There is some misunderstanding concerning the derailment accident on the JR Fukuchiyama Line (Amagasaki Derailment Accident), which occurred in a section between Tsukaguchi Station (JR West) and Amagasaki Station (JR West) in Amagasaki City, Hyogo Prefecture, but did not occur in Fukuchiyama City.
  153. There is some peculiarity in the name of Emperor Ingyo.
  154. There is some uncertainty about the circumstances of the Ii Family during the Meiji period.
  155. There is something like an invoice that reads 'kasuzuke uri' (gourd pickled in sake lees) even in one of the wood strips of Prince Nagaya excavated at the site of Heijo Palace.
  156. There is something solid in support by the local media such as NHK Kyoto Broadcasting Station, Kyoto Broadcasting System Company Limited, and Kyoto Shimbun Newspaper Corporation Limited.
  157. There is speculation that he was a member of the Sassa family and the ancestor of Narimasa SASSA who was a busho (Japanese military commander), however this speculation has not been confirmed.
  158. There is speculation that koshimaki (waist wrap), a traditional Japanese women's undergarments since ancient times merged with hirami imported from China and the Korean Peninsula and became mo.
  159. There is speculation that origami originated in China because paper originated in China, but as yet there is no strong evidence.
  160. There is still a Japanese confection called "Rikyu manju" all over the country of Japan.
  161. There is still a place called "Heike no sato."
  162. There is still another story that he was in fact an illegitimate child of Katsutoyo.
  163. There is still another theory that the shape of the joined hands was likened to an oak ("kashiwa" in Japanese) leaf.
  164. There is still another view that, because it rains almost every day (written as "'毎'日") in this season, the character "梅" is used.
  165. There is still difference of opinion as to which is truer to the original form.
  166. There is supposed to be a photograph of Yoshinobu from his early childhood, but because cameras were probably not yet introduced to Japan at that time, it is doubtful that the photograph is that of Yoshinobu.
  167. There is sutra chanting or Buddhist sermons held in different places, but they are held for children most of the time.
  168. There is takuan-zuke in South Korea.
  169. There is tanka in Manyoshu (the oldest anthology of tanka) about this shrine.
  170. There is the 'Edo scenes folding screens' depicting scenes of Edo painted in the early Edo period (a possession of the National Museum of Japanese History).
  171. There is the 'Petting Park' (admission extra) in addition to the rides.
  172. There is the Iruka's Head Tomb close to Asuka-dera Temple precincts and Amagashino-oka Hill.
  173. There is the Kamo-gawa River in the west end that runs to the south, and there are mountains about 200 meters high ranging in the east including Mt.Shimizu, Mt. Amidagamine and so on.
  174. There is the Kyoto City Hall at the north-west corner of the intersection.
  175. There is the Liman Cold Current flowing on the north but, as a result of a geological survey, it has come to light that the the Oyashio current (the Kuril current) was once running in that area.
  176. There is the Nagoya Train Terminal on the right, and "Aichi Station," where Kansai Railway was established, used to be located there.
  177. There is the Nihon Montoku Tenno Jitsuroku (also called 'Montoku Jutsuroku') edition in Article 5 of Rikkoku shi, which is a record of the government during the Montoku reign.
  178. There is the bloodline from his son, MINAMOTO no Nakatsuna, as well as one from Nakatsuna's younger paternal half-brother, Masatsugu OIKAWA.
  179. There is the bus stop in front of Osumi Station.
  180. There is the custom of eating somen during Tanabata praying for exorcism and health of children in Sendai.
  181. There is the description of the kamaboko placed on a bamboo skewer, which was served when FUJIWARA no Tadazane held a feast to celebrate his move to a new house in 1115 in 'Ruijuzatsuyosho' (the tome that dealt with traditional ceremonies, costumes and so on), written in the Heian period.
  182. There is the direct type of pilgrimage seen in Christianity and Islam where a pilgrim visits only holy site, and the round-the-country type seen in India and Asia where a pilgrim visits several holy sites.
  183. There is the following anecdote: The shoes from Europe were slippery with a smooth sole, and for this, getting a hint from straw sandals in Japan, he made the sole grooved to make it not slippery.
  184. There is the following description in "Hitachi no kuni fudoki" Naga Ryakki.
  185. There is the following description on the eastern barbarians in the 46th of heroes' biographies of the 81st volume of "Zuisho" (the Book of the Sui Dynasty).
  186. There is the following story about the reason why Ashura was exiled from Tenbu and formed the world of Ashura (fighting demon).
  187. There is the former Tokai-do Road running near the north end of Higashiyama Ward, as well as the JR Tokaido Main Line, Tokaido and Sanyo Shinkansen, National Route 1 running in the east-west direction, and there is Keihan Electric Railway Main Line (mostly underground) and Higashioji-dori Street running in the north-south direction.
  188. There is the grave of Prince Otsu, who committed a suicide after being suspected of rebelling in the above-mentioned period, near the top of Odake.
  189. There is the hereditary Imperial Prince and the non hereditary Imperial Prince.
  190. There is the mausoleum of the sect's founder, Saicho, which is considered to be the most sacred place in the complex.
  191. There is the mirror with the inscription of the name of a Chinese era which didn't exist after the change of the era.
  192. There is the official residence of the Speaker of the House of Representatives, the official residence of the President of the House of Councilors in Nagatacho where a palace used to stand.
  193. There is the oldest gorinto (a gravestone composed of five pieces piled up one upon another) in the prefecture that is said to be the grave of MINAMOTO no Yoshikata nearby.
  194. There is the opinion that the construction work for this section of the line should be restarted, because, when the projected Shinkansen lines start operations, it may occur that the traffic capacity between Omiya and Tokyo and that at Tokyo Station become inadequate.
  195. There is the opinion that this is due to the seppuku principle of 'redeeming one's own honor and atonement through death' becoming established as 'the culture of the Japanese people.'
  196. There is the possibility that if Muneshige had joined the Battle of Sekigahara with a force of more than 10,000, the outcome of the battle may have been different.
  197. There is the problem of obscure menu pricing, and then the serious issue of the Japanese mafia collecting rate.
  198. There is the project called the Core project, and it manages the entire Doshisha Rohm Plaza Project.
  199. There is the related 'Tsukikage-en' nursing home for the elderly.
  200. There is the same narrative in the ninth line in the article of 'The Age of the Gods' in the Book two of "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  201. There is the story of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa visiting Tokuko in Ohara Jakkoin Temple in Kanjo no Maki (volume) in the last series of the classic literature, "The Tale of the Heike," the story ends after Tokuko dies peacefully.
  202. There is the story that the supreme commander, Chikakata TAWARA who was a relative of Sorin triggered a protest from senior vassals including Akisumi USUKI.
  203. There is the theory that this measure was taken because Kazumasa ISHIKAWA, who had left the Ieyasu side, possessed complete military secrets of Hamamatsu-jo Castle.
  204. There is the title; Rakugo (a kind of classical Japanese story telling art), 'Dokan' which is derived from this waka poem.
  205. There is the traditional expression 'Mount Fuji for first, hawk for second and eggplant for third' as the lucky items to dream about in the first dream of the new year.
  206. There is the view that Hideyori was the father of Shiro AMAKUSA.
  207. There is therefore also a theory that the Tai-an Teahouse was relocated from SEN no Rikyu's residence ('Taian - Wabi suki no sekai' by Masao NAKAMURA).
  208. There is therefore the fear that a building determined to be insufficiently earthquake resistant may be forced to restrict admission and there would be many cases for which even assessments could not be conducted.
  209. There is this thing called 'Tsutsuizutsu' at Dososhin (traveler's guardian deity) in Shimooike, Yamagata Village, Higashichikuma County, Nagano Prefecture.
  210. There is transmission of a legend that the features of those birds in the mountains including young night herons, ducks, and pheasants, etc., emit a light when they fly at night.
  211. There is two theories about TANAKA no Tarimaro; one says he was the same Yunonagashi of Ahachimanokoori as O no Honji, another says there was the other Tomokuyu in Ise Province and he was there.
  212. There is very few ground stoneware that were made from flakes, and beads are one of them.
  213. There is very little dramatic expression.
  214. There is very little restriction on the type of food that can be deep-fried as tenpura, including seafood such as shrimp, squid, sea eel and sand borer, which are accompanied by vegetables such as small, deep-fried sweet peppers, pumpkin and sweet potatoes.
  215. There is virtually no narrative.
  216. There is well known legend that Jizo Bosatsu saves children who died before their parents and suffered at Sanzu no kawa (the River of Three Crossings).
  217. There is writing on a bundle of mokkan (narrow strips of wood used for official messages) that were found abandoned in the remains of Asuka-kyo between 647 and 664 that says: "Shirakabe 50 families, ??? Tens units."
  218. There is yet another conjecture that "Ise Monogatari" in fact meant 'Imose Monogatari' (the Tales of Imose).
  219. There is yet another folding method called 'Ebadatami' or the like for tacked kimono or kimono that is temporarily tacked to check the total patterns of Ebagara on kimono.
  220. There is yet another theory that the person buried in Fujinoki Tumulus in Horyuji, Ikaruga-cho Town is Emperor Sushun.
  221. There is, however, a possibility that this child mentioned in the diary could not officially be recognized in the genealogy records, such as the "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a book compiled in the fourteenth century that records the lineages of the aristocracy), and as such, Moroyasu date of birth remains unknown.
  222. There is, therefore, a theory that states 'Ota' was a correct pronunciation from the Sengoku period to this time (the early Edo period).
  223. There isn't so-called hot spring town across the town, but there is a sando (an approach to a shrine) leading to Omine mountain range, and two storied Japanese Inns are lined along the both sides of sando.
  224. There left an episode that Shogun Hidetada visited Hidehisa SENGOKU's mansion in Edo.
  225. There lemons are on display, a rare sight.
  226. There many shops called Daishi-do named after Kobo Daishi which are butugu (Buddhist religious objects) shop, gravestone shop, funeral business, acupuncture clinic and so on.
  227. There may be another factor whereby the regular workers have to match old addresses with new ones in many areas where the municipal names have changed due to the so-called "great merger of municipalities in the Heisei era."
  228. There may be differences in degree of innovation or radical change, but (the path) does not differ, so long as guidance is provided with wisdom.
  229. There may be one or several people performing in the comic interlude.
  230. There may be waniguchi, or a medal shape steel drum, or suzu, a bell with a cord.
  231. There now follow descriptions of yurei and similar concepts which have been passed down through generations as a result of the beliefs outlined above.
  232. There now grow 2,000 peony plants which were moved from Hase-dera Temple, the Buzan school Grand Head Temple.
  233. There once was a municipality described as 'Biwa-cho' (Biwa in hiragana and cho in kanji).
  234. There other gods came into being from the blood on the sword again.
  235. There rarely exist long swords in Moroha-zukuri (double edge style), which are famous as Japanese swords pursuing only lethal potential.
  236. There remain a mound which is said to be Ohime's grave at Joraku-ji Temple (Kamakura City) and Jizo-do Hall (Iwafune Jizo-do Hall) which enshrines Jizo (guardian deity of children) that was a guardian deity of Ohime at Ogigayatsu.
  237. There remain individual Police Stations and Fire Stations.
  238. There remain legends throughout Japan that Hinoko drifted ashore.
  239. There remain many copies of "Dainihonkoku Ichinomiya-Ki" as well.
  240. There remain many copies, and the texts of some copies slightly differ from each other.
  241. There remain many historic shrines and temples around the site of the Old Tanabe-jo Castle.
  242. There remain many proverbs related to botamochi, so botamochi is considered to have been a very familiar sweet for the Japanese.
  243. There remain mural paintings of persons, animals and a spiral on the inner wall.
  244. There remain no records about Kujira after that.
  245. There remain records that some people traveled this route in mere two days, however today it generally requires two days and three nights or three days and four nights.
  246. There remain six incomplete sections of the "Sagoromo Monogatari Emaki" (Illustrated handscroll of the Tale of Sagoromo) which are thought to have been painted by Mitsuaki TOSA in the 14th century.
  247. There remain some episodes of Bunjin who had such rebellious spirit.
  248. There remain some pictures and photographs of historical characters in Sohatsu, including Shosetsu YUI, Ryoma SAKAMOTO and Isami KONDO.
  249. There remained an elevated base mound called 'Daikoku no Shiba' (grass mound of Daikoku) until the Edo period, and later it was excavated and proven to be the remains of the Second Daigokuden.
  250. There remained only the buses that ran from/to Kyoto Station-mae.
  251. There remains "Tadataka OKUBO Oboegaki (memoradom)" (Mikawa Monogatari [Tales from Mikawa]", a record of later-year investigations on hatamoto units that ran away, leaving Ieyasu, out of fear of fierce attacks by the Sanada troop.
  252. There remains Hondo (main hall) which was reconstructed when moved from Kyoto.
  253. There remains Thunberg's remark about Junan, and according to it, Junan spoke Dutch very well.
  254. There remains a document which recorded their business; it is titled 'Ujikogaricho' and formed of 87 volumes in total, and it recorded about 30,000 households of kiji-shi for 250 years until 1893 (the year 26 of the Meiji era).
  255. There remains a flag of sodoshiyori.
  256. There remains a handprint that is said to have been left by Goemon ISHIKAWA at Minase-jingu Shrine in Shimamoto-cho (Osaka Prefecture), Mishima county, Osaka Prefecture.
  257. There remains a historical record in which Hino region was called 'himono no sho' (a place of hinoki-cypress craftsmanship) in the Heian period.
  258. There remains a letter in which he later advised his grandson Terumoto MORI to abstain from drinking.
  259. There remains a record that it was contrived by Narimasa SASSA, but it is not sure these positions were really used and were doubtful as mentioned above.
  260. There remains a record that this child of Motomasa, Juro KANZE, played Noh for a coming-of-age celebration for boys in front of the shrine building of Hachiman-gu Shrine of Todai-ji Temple on August 14, 1447, and this child is considered to have been an infant under five years old when Motomasa died.
  261. There remains a story in which Hideyoshi asked Rikyu, "Who should performed a tea ceremony around the inner sanctuary of the Great Buddha (at the Hoko-ji Temple)?", to which Rikyu replied, "Doan should.", recommending Doan ("Sawa Shigetsu shu" [a collection of Genpaku Sotan's talks about tea]).
  262. There remains a story that, during the large-scale famine in the Kanki era, Yasutoki saved a large number of people by exempting farmers from taxes and supplying rice to farmers in severely affected areas.
  263. There remains a will of his older brother Munefuyu who got enraged at Gisen's absence, directing to banish Gisen and have someone replace him as the chief priest.
  264. There remains almost nothing of Hayanari's work that can be verified.
  265. There remains an anecdote about Katsutada at the Battle of Sekigahara in 1600 where he offered his horse to Tadakatsu, who had lost his favorite horse Mikuniguro to an arrow shot by an enemy soldier, then continued to fight hard on foot, saving Tadakatsu from a tight situation.
  266. There remains an anecdote that he sent horse mackerels to a selector of Goshui Wakashu (Later Gleanings of Japanese poems) in the hope that his waka poems would be selected.
  267. There remains an anecdote which tells that these two were a good combination and good rivals as musicians.
  268. There remains an episode he attended the graduation ceremony of Tokyo Imperial University wearing washed-out yukata.
  269. There remains an episode that Toshiie had a naked sword hidden under his futon (a set of Japanese mattresses and quilts) when Ieyasu came to see him.
  270. There remains an unusual record in which Hisahide commanded (or responded to) a Christmas truce for the first time in Japan.
  271. There remains another story about that, according to it, 'a surveyor, who had been requested many things on selecting the route, got angry and throw a ruler on the map, then they decided the route as the ruler had fallen'; however it is considered that both stories are only legends.
  272. There remains armor that Tenkai, regarded as a learned priest, is supposed to have worn.
  273. There remains even an anecdote that when he was just about to die, he came to life for a second to settle all the bills so as not to cause a trouble about the succession of property, and then he died.
  274. There remains her painful lament as, 'I want some woman to bear my husband' child, no matter what and how she would be.'
  275. There remains no other record about Kume.
  276. There remains the legend of 'Crossing of Lake Biwa by Akechi Samanosuke (vice-minister of Left Division of Bureau of Horses)' that Hidemitsu crossed Lake Biwa on horseback.
  277. There seemed to be no prospect for acquiring the site for the school's campus for financial reasons, and the Prefectural Assembly almost passed a resolution to close the school in the fall of 1931.
  278. There seemed to have been quiet criticism of Kiyomori, but Munemori was summoned back midway through his journey and accompanied Kiyomori.
  279. There seems some consensus to rule the shape of tombstone to be built by fudeko.
  280. There seems to be a conceptual change in gardens from sea scenery to deep mountains, and this expression of gardening developed a new frontier.
  281. There seems to have been a similar case in the past, when Kumagusu MINAKATA found large, imposing epiphytic orchids at a shrine in Wakayama Prefecture and delightedly told the Shinto priest.
  282. There several theories regarding its origin, but none of them is definitive.
  283. There shall be no granting of private dominion over land apart from an imperial order.'
  284. There she polished her dancing and her skills got her noticed by master teacher Yachiyo INOUE III.
  285. There should be just one extension route, but it has not yet been decided whether the extension should be made to Hosono (Shin-Hosono) or Takanohara.
  286. There shouldn't be any permission for them.'
  287. There stands a building for clubs in front of West Hall.
  288. There still are many remaining traditions about Oguri, some of which were created later, and significant differences can be found among them.
  289. There still exist communities of Japanese left behind in the places Japan occupied before the war, such as the Republic of Palau, in which the South Pacific Mandate was built, and Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk (former Toyohara) in Sakhalin.
  290. There still remain foundation stones, the ruins of the golden hall and the east and west towers, in the wooded area between the south gate and the main hall.
  291. There still remain the 'Mangan Kuyo-to' (memorial towers), which were built for the commemoration of the mangan (completion of the pilgrimage) achieved by these pilgrim groups and sanjusando gyoja.
  292. There still remains a votive tablet in the Amida-do Hall (a temple hall having an enshrined image of Amitabha) of Yokoku-ji Temple offered by the railway lighting construction workers of Yanagidani Walk.
  293. There still remains this Rinji, however, it is unclear whether the Kose clan and the Aimi clan to which the emperor gave this document was the original clan of the Shin clan or not.
  294. There the Retired Empress established Chokushisho in 762.
  295. There the Tokaido-gun Army destroyed them (The Battle of Ichikawa and Funabashi).
  296. There the envoy told the Taira clan that Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa shall recommend peace and ordered the Genpei (the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan) to end the conflict.
  297. There therefore emerged in Japan the peculiar occupation (and its culture) that he or she wrote a script in accordance with the movie content, and that he or she spoke it simultaneously as the movie ran.
  298. There they defeated Eukashi and attempted to invade into Nara Basin.
  299. There they inspected the Olympics site and so on, and bought sports goods such as shot and javelin unknown yet in Japan, then went back to Japan on February 7, 1913.
  300. There they met a strange old woman, who told them that Taketoki would become the lord of Kita no Tachi and later that of Kumonosu-jo Castle, and that Yoshiaki would become the general of the First Fort, and his son would be later the lord of Kumonosu-jo Castle.
  301. There two types as shown below.
  302. There used be a problem that the amount of food was too much for small eaters such as elderly people and women, but these days ryokan meals are lighter than they used to be, and more and more ryokan are improving quality while reducing the size of dishes.
  303. There used be geisha-okiya (geisha houses), and now there are agents of hostesses in hot spring resorts to meet these requests.
  304. There used be guest seating called Jiura at the back of the Jiutaiza, but no performance is held today.
  305. There used to be Bentoichiban through Bentosanban.
  306. There used to be Konparu school for the drummers, but it became extinct in the Meiji period.
  307. There used to be Kozan-ji Temple next to Seigan-ji Temple.
  308. There used to be Tachikawa and Sanyutei, but the former extinguished in the Meiji era and the latter after the Pacific War.
  309. There used to be a Mt. Hiei Amusement Park and a Mt. Hiei Artificial Ski Slope, but both were closed before 2002; the site of the ski slope is now a cosmos flower garden, and there is an art museum - Hiei Garden Museum - on the former location of the amusement park.
  310. There used to be a cross-prefecture merger plan between Kumihama and Toyooka City.
  311. There used to be a custom of creating black ink out of an inkstick using wakamizu (the first water drawn from the well on New Year's Day) and writing Chinese and Japanese poems by facing the direction of eho (a favorable or lucky direction).
  312. There used to be a freight feeder line from around Yamato-Futami Station to Kawabata Station.
  313. There used to be a monk called Jakusen on Mt. Ishizuchi-san, Iyo Province.
  314. There used to be a place in Osaka called Yurakucho, where Yuraku was said to have lived.
  315. There used to be a practice under which a person showed a certain article to other persons by putting it on suzuribako or its lid.
  316. There used to be a theory that related the beginning of the Yayoi period with disturbance of the Spring and Autumn periods and the Warring States period in China.
  317. There used to be a ticket gate that directly connected Miyauchi side of the platform of track 1 and the first floor of "Saison Deux," but it was closed in the 1990s.
  318. There used to be admission fees for Skyland Ikoma but it is free at present.
  319. There used to be an Ayabe Urban Area, which is now a part of the Fukuchiyama Urban Area.
  320. There used to be an exclusive track connecting to Kyoto Service Station of the Sumitomo Osaka Cement Co., Ltd., and freight trains for the transport of cement used to arrive from Motosu Station and Omi-Nagaoka Station.
  321. There used to be an execution ground in Awataguchi in the Edo Period, and around the tunnel are Kyoto Chuo Saijo (Kyoto Central Funeral Hall) as well as graveyards of Honka-ji Temple, Jomyo-in Temple and Hokke-ji Temple, and so on.
  322. There used to be another railway for freight trains to the side of the station building.
  323. There used to be many shops, including restaurants, along the underground passage that connects the west and east sides of the station, but they closed in October 1989.
  324. There used to be only the 'Yoshino era' procession, which represents only the early Muromachi period; the procession for the Muromachi period had been added to the Jidai procession as of 2007, after having been reviewed at the opportunity of the 1200 Anniversary of the demise of Emperor Kanmu.
  325. There used to be rice fields sweeping away behind the Yasu-gawa River in the southern part.
  326. There used to be scenes which featured characters who are related to the Soga Kyogen series such as 'Tsuruoka ishidan no ba' and 'Kio hinka no ba,' but now the former is rarely performed and the latter is not performed at all.
  327. There used to be scholars who suggested a possible connection with the Korean word 'nara' (meaning a country), however, this theory is no longer accepted (the origin of the word is believed to be 'to flatten').
  328. There used to be shuttle trains bound for Iwakura, which arrived at and departed from Platform 3 once in the morning, but the operation was abolished in about 2000.
  329. There used to be some local trains that started from and terminated at Shin-Osaka Station only early in the morning and late at night (these local trains also passed Tsukamoto Station without stopping).
  330. There used to be stallholders called rau-ya that remove tar from a rau or replace an old rao with new one.
  331. There used to be teashops along the sando, busy with visitors.
  332. There used to be the provincial monastery of Yamashiro Province.
  333. There used to be various products where the length was slightly different from the above, but Soh of the Yamada school type is dominant today except for the products used for school education purpose.
  334. There used to grow Toranoozakura (cherry blossoms).
  335. There was 'Musashi TAKEMURA,' he strived hard for Ken-jutsu (art of sword) and became a master.
  336. There was 'the Article of procurement' in the treaty, which Korea concluded with the United States but the United States would not play the role.
  337. There was 'the Kusuko Incident' that happened in 810.
  338. There was Danjodai (Board of Censors) as a similar institution, but it prosecuted outside of the Imperial Court.
  339. There was Fuko (houses as a salary) besides Tomokuyu in the Ritsuryo system to give to the other Imperial family members and subjects.
  340. There was Hokkai KATAYAMA among the sworn friends of the disciples of Meika, and he participated in Konton-shisha (Chinese poetry club) arranged by him and demonstrated his profound skills as a poet.
  341. There was Jo Junmei in Northern Wei, and the learning of Keisho other than "Mao shi" by Ryu Kenshi were all born from his disciples.
  342. There was Kaenshi, who was a similar government official, but it was set up only for a short time and considering the name, the duty was considered to have been specialized in the management of gardens.
  343. There was Kageyoshi ASAKURA, who tried to resuscitate the Asakura family, and relied on Kenshin UESUGI, but his dream was halted due to Kenshin's death.
  344. There was Nakatsune HATTORI for pro-Atsutane group.
  345. There was Prince Takasaka as Rusutsukasa (a guard of the City) and he engaged in the organization of the army together.
  346. There was Prince Takasaka as Rusutsukasa (a guard of the City) and the three envoys forwarded the organization of the army with him.
  347. There was Prince Takasaka as Rusutsukasa (a guard of the City) and the three messengers forwarded the organization of the army with him.
  348. There was Rajomon Gate around the crossing with the present Senbaon-dori Street.
  349. There was Sebaru village in Satsuma, and there were place names such as Tantado, Tsutsumigawa, and Todorokoji around there, and gakunin (players) who lived there started to sing the song.
  350. There was Shigemochi TAKAI, his male cousin (son of Yoshimochi WADA who was Yoshimori's younger brother), among the gokenin who were protecting the Imperial Palace.
  351. There was Takasato, the third son and his biological child, when Takasada passed away.
  352. There was To-to-in Temple spreading around the Five-Storied Pagoda in the east of the outside cloisters, while there was Shoto-in Temple in the west of the outside cloisters (It is believed that a small pagoda was enshrined inside of the Shoto-in Temple).
  353. There was Ujiyuki YAMANA among his adopted siblings.
  354. There was Ushioni which was saved by people.
  355. There was Wakatayu SATSUMA (until the 12th generation) in the Satsuma school in the past as well.
  356. There was a "Seitoku Kinen Kaigakan" (Meiji Memorial Picture Gallery) built in the place that was prepared for Emperor Meiji's Imperial funeral.
  357. There was a Doshi (guru) among these people, who incarnated a visionary castle by Hobenriki just after they passed 300 Yojana point and made them take a rest there to relieve their fatigue.
  358. There was a Hashihaka Tumulus that is considered to be the tomb of Yamato Totohimomo Sohimenomikoto no Mikoto (Imperial Princess) according to an imperial tradition, and this tomb was an enormous tumulus of a circular shape with a rectangular frontage, with a total length of 280 meters.
  359. There was a Kabuki performance at the palace in April of 1612, which some view was performed by Okuni's troupe.
  360. There was a Provincial Governor sent from Changan residing in Qinzhou, and Hironari and the sailors were sent back to the capital of Changan with the help of the Chinese government.
  361. There was a Shoin (reception room), a Hondo (main hall), Kaisan-do Hall (temple where the statue of founder priest is placed) and Higaki Tower as well as a Chisen garden (Japanese style garden with a central pond and spring) during the Edo period.
  362. There was a Shushi tsu as big as twelve rooms in Oku gokaisho.
  363. There was a background that the chief abbot of the Nichiren Sect, Nissatsu ARAI, and others aimed to 'unify the whole Nichiren discipline.'
  364. There was a basket containing a sword having the same value as the salt, and the sword came right out of basket by itself and chased his dragon.
  365. There was a battle between Takayoshi and Mitsusada who thought Takayoshi invaded the territory, however, Mitsusada returned to his allegiance later to Hokucho (the Northern Court), and Takayoshi was formally approved to succeed to Tojo clan when the settlement was reached.
  366. There was a belief in Japan that mountains were a different world; for example, sorei (ancestral spirit, collective ancestral spirits which have lost their individualities, ancestor deified as a kami, spirit of a kami) return to the mountains and tanokami (deity of rice fields and harvests) comes down from a mountain.
  367. There was a big difference between Daimon and Hitatare or Suo: family crests were dyed out at ten parts of Daimon, including larger family crests at the back, right and left front sides, back side of each sleeve, and the backside of the hakama and smaller crests at two places on the front part of the hakama.
  368. There was a big difference between the Keihanshin Local Line and the Keihin Tohoku Line, though they were seemingly similar from the viewpoint of JNR Head Office,.
  369. There was a big waka (Japanese poetry) ceremony called "Teiji-in Uta-awase," which was held after Emperor Uda came to power, thus representing the great influence of the Kokufu Bunka (Japan's original national culture).
  370. There was a blacksmiths' workshop in the south of the north multipurpose building compartment.
  371. There was a blind biwa-playing minstrel who listened carefully to the words of Xavier and his party during missionary work in Yamaguchi.
  372. There was a cap shop in 3-chome, Yanagi, Yamatokoriyama, and one winter night, a woman came to the shop to buy three cotton caps.
  373. There was a case in which Imperial Prince Naruhito, the first grandson of the Emperor Showa, became an agent when Emperor Showa was treated medically and Crown Prince Akihito was traveling abroad.
  374. There was a case in which earthware with a pattern engraved on it which could be pictographic was found; however, there is not enough regularity to call it a character due to the lack of other excavated examples.
  375. There was a case of confiscation involved.
  376. There was a case of eels imported from Taiwan branded as 'Eel produced in Isshiki, Aichi Mikawa' and distributed.
  377. There was a case that Hideo KANZE performed Noh with members of the Nohgaku Performers' Association within Japan as an exception, but cash that was paid to Hideo KANZE was not in the form of a performance fee.
  378. There was a case that Yoritsuna YAZAWA used the juryomei.
  379. There was a case where the fruit of sansho was discovered in earthware excavated from ruins of the Jomon period.
  380. There was a case where, on the occasion of the death of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the Imperial Court offered to award him the honorary title of Daijo Tenno, but eventually his son Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA refused to accept.
  381. There was a ceremonial investiture of the crown prince under the circumstance of having both Emperor Reizei and Emperor Enyu's sides in power by turns; the crown prince was called 'Sakasa no Moke no kimi' because he was eleven years old, four years older than the Emperor.
  382. There was a ceremony organized by the Chief Ritualist to pass the Sword and Jewel to the Three Shrines in the Imperial Court.
  383. There was a certain period of time during which hopes were placed upon instant coffee and coffee extracts that generate no grounds as raw materials, but they never became mainstream due to their being inferior to the drip method in quality.
  384. There was a child from Kyoto who had been kidnapped by a humal trafficker and died there, after falling ill and being abandoned.
  385. There was a clash between the Kokushi (provincial governors) and samurai within provinces within newly born chigyokoku of Taira clan.
  386. There was a clear-cut distinction between people called tenjobito (high-ranking courtiers who were allowed to enter the Imperial Palace) or Unkaku (same meaning as tenjobito) and Jigenin (court officials who were not Tenjobito) whose shoden was not permitted, which was a basic standard of social status in a court noble society.
  387. There was a commentary on the book, "Kinjukata myomoku sho kochu" (Excerpt from appellations in the Imperial Court, revision and annotation) written by Fusatsune HAYAMI during the Edo period.
  388. There was a concern that it might affect collection of the Soyocho (a tax system, corvee), which was thought be derived from first-crop-offering ritual of Jingi belief, and the centripetal force of the country through Jingi belief.
  389. There was a concern that they would end up cutting each other's throats.
  390. There was a conflict between Goshirakawa and the Taira clan that could not be dissolved, but in the past Kenshunmonin has worked as a coordinator.
  391. There was a conflict between Katsuie, who backed up the third son of Nobunaga, Nobutaka ODA (who was absent from the conference), and Hideyoshi, who backed up Sanboshi (Hidenobu ODA), the legitimate son of Nobutada, who was the legitimate grandchild of Nobunaga.
  392. There was a conflict between YAMAGATA who was promoting Conscription Ordinance and opposing military men from Satsuma represented by KIRINO.
  393. There was a conflict between the religious society of Taiseki-ji Temple and national power due to the Meiji Restoration in 1868.
  394. There was a confrontation between the Retired Emperor Heizei and Emperor Saga, but it resulted in the Retired Emperor Heizei's becoming a monk due to Emperor Saga's quick mobilization of soldiers.
  395. There was a conspiracy to appoint Kichisaburo NOMURA, who was the Navy General at that time, to a Chief Secretary of State for Defense; however, it was ceased due to a civilian regulation point of view.
  396. There was a context in which the Umewaka group at that time was led by three masters, namely, the 54th Rokuro UMEWAKA, Manzaburo UMEWAKA, and the sixth Tetsunojo KANZE, who competed in Noh play with each other.
  397. There was a contradiction between Korea, which wanted to maintain diplomatic relations just in the Japanese consular office in Busan like Dejima in Nagasaki, and Japan, which attempted to unify the diplomatic route by depriving the So clan in Tsushima of their diplomatic rights and urged Korea to open the country to the world.
  398. There was a controversy between medieval history and early-modern history on the establishment of the Hoken system in Japan from 1953 through the 1960's (it is also called the controversy of Taiko-kenchi (cadastral survey instituted by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI)).
  399. There was a convention to go to draw it early on New Year's Day morning before meeting someone.
  400. There was a crisis that had occurred whereby some Samurai forces from the Southern Court went into the Imperial Palace and took the three sacred treasures (,Kinketsu Disturbance) later the Muromachi bakufu suppressed the story, and this was a sign that real 'unity of the Southern and the Northern Court' had come about.
  401. There was a crossing (crossover) between the southern and northern platforms.
  402. There was a custom of eating azukigayu (adzuki beans and rice gruel) on the morning of Koshogatsu.
  403. There was a custom of thrusting two Hibashi chopsticks into ash crossing them over each other when covering a brazier fire with ash to put it out.
  404. There was a custom to eat hot soup with seven kinds of vegetables, which was introduced to Japan and it eventually became the seven-herb rice porridge.
  405. There was a custom to refer to children of high nobles ranking higher than ministers as Omuro Gosho, and thus the gosho-go was widely given not only to the Imperial Family but also to high-ranking nobles and samurai families.
  406. There was a delay due to fire along the way, but the factory was completed in September 1870, and started temporary operating on February 15, 1871 (full-scale operating started on April 4).
  407. There was a derivative miscommunication from an article in the Asano Shinbun (Asano Newspaper), so the common people circulated it as follow; Iesada chased birds in a garden.
  408. There was a description of the Emperor in 'The Murasaki Shikibu Diary' that, when he was born, Michinaga had long waited to have a prince from the maternal side, so that he became the first glory of the Imperial Family.
  409. There was a diagram of Joo's four-and-a-half-mat chashitsu (tea room) in "YAMANOUE no Soji ki", by which the people of today can know the Chanoyu zashiki (Japanese style guest room with tatami flooring) at the time of Joo.
  410. There was a difference in the occupations depending on the period, and some of them managed to escape from Senmin at an early stage, such as well diggers, landscape gardeners, bathhouse, doctors, those who pled (lawyers), Noh performers (lead roles), Kabuki performers and blacksmiths.
  411. There was a difference in treatment between the Fujiwara clan and the others in the Nara peerage.
  412. There was a diligent young warrior in the Kyushu district.
  413. There was a diplomatic facility in Ito Province of Itoshima Peninsula, which was recorded in a poem envoy from county always stop at this facility.'
  414. There was a diplomatic facility named Naniwa-no-murotsumi in Naniwa-no-tsu, a port in the Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara) at which foreign vessels had entered since the Kofun period.
  415. There was a disciple of Asaka who was a wealthy merchant that lived in Osaka, and since he was an acquaintance of Hokkai, Hokkai was invited to Osaka in order to open a school.
  416. There was a disciple of the first, who called himself Sojuro between the first and the second.
  417. There was a discrepancy in the opinions of independent scholars and thinkers on whether Korea was a colony or not.
  418. There was a disgraceful matter during this expedition that the official seal of Mutsu Province was stolen.
  419. There was a dish called soy sauce kakeyaki (broiling by basting with soy sauce) that used soy sauce.
  420. There was a dispute between the ABE no Suehiro brothers who performed the misso and the other members of the ABE clan over the sekki phenomenon (low-latitude aurora) observed on February 9, 1185.
  421. There was a dispute in those days inside the Horyuji hekiga hozon chosakai (Investigative Committee of Conservation for Mural Paintings of Horyu-ji Temple) on whether to execute the copying in the manner of Japanese traditional painting or Western painting.
  422. There was a doubt about the reliability of the traditional theory, because the official report (October) of Unyo, on which the traditional theory was based, originally describes that Japan and Korea battled for only one day (three days in reality).
  423. There was a drawing on a date set previously.
  424. There was a family in the feudal retainers of the Owari clan which called itself the Nakayama family and this family originated when Sezaemon Nagakiyo, a son of Nagataka YASUI, used the family name of his mother.
  425. There was a famous Giondofu shop in Yushima in Edo during the Meiwa era.
  426. There was a famous anecdote of when Yoshimune interviewed a group of roju after becoming a shogun, but only person who left without embarrassment was Masanao, who answered two out of three questions.
  427. There was a famous anecdote that he visited Toshinari's residence and left his poems on a scroll with Toshinari upon leaving the capital.
  428. There was a famous commercial film called "Tsukemono Hyakusen (A Hundred Selections of Tsukemono)" by Fujicco, in which Mie YAMAGUCHI shouts 'I want to eat Shibazuke.'
  429. There was a famous incident after he became a priest, in which there was an assault upon the Cloistered Emperor Kazan.
  430. There was a famous plot in which it was planned that Masaie NAGATSUKA of Minakuchi-okayama-jo Castle in Omi Province would welcome Ieyasu who had traveled east to conquest Aizu before Sakon and others sneaked into the castle and killed him.
  431. There was a feud between the second and third sons, Kanemichi and Kaneie, and the older one, Kanemichi was proclaimed the next Kanpaku.
  432. There was a fire of this bridge on December 4, 869.
  433. There was a foreigner among those concubines of Masamune.
  434. There was a foreigner by the name of William Gowland who has contributed to the study of Kofun in Japan.
  435. There was a fortune teller named TOMO no Kadohira, who, upon seeing Takaakira's face, declared that he had never before seen such a noble face.
  436. There was a full-scale astronomical chart, on which the sun, the moon, constellation, equator and so on were drawn.
  437. There was a furious selling competition even among sakaya in Sessen-juni-go.
  438. There was a gap between the general public and Arinori since he had a radical idea, and therefore he was criticized and called "Meiroku no yurei (which is a pun for his name "有礼" that can also be pronounced "yurei") (the ghost of the Meirokusha)".
  439. There was a gorinto (a gravestone composed of five pieces piled up one upon another) remain inside the precincts of a Ryoun-ji Temple.
  440. There was a grave of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo (father of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo) in a villa in Noma, Chita district, Owari Province, but, with nobody to look after it, it had been utterly neglected.
  441. There was a great increase in the number of Samurai working with the Imperial army; the Samurai that sided with the rebels were outnumbered, thus putting an end to the conflict.
  442. There was a group event called Utagaki (dancing and singing feast of young men and women) as one of the customs in those days.
  443. There was a growing tendency to resume negotiations for diplomatic relations, and the negotiations started in 1875.
  444. There was a handle on the center of the reverse side of the polished mirror, around which various images and designs were given.
  445. There was a heartwarming episode of their (mother and son) argument over the name of a bird they had seen at the Imperial Place, as if they were children.
  446. There was a heresy on the year of his birth.
  447. There was a hidden motive by Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA to restore the authority of the Muromachi bakufu.
  448. There was a hollow place where a demon lived.
  449. There was a huge influx of homeless people into Edo and its environs due to the Great Tenmei Famine and the resulting political instability, and many of the homeless committed a wide variety of serious crimes.
  450. There was a huge parade from the Nijo-jo Castle for this celebration, and it was painted as "Tofukumon in a painting on a folding screen of Kazuko's Imperial Consort's bridal entry into court."
  451. There was a huge stone in front of the hall, and the stone had a sign of Hikoshichi Morinaga OMORI.
  452. There was a kashu (collection of self-produced waka) called "Ichijo Sessho Gyoshu."
  453. There was a kind of legality principle in the ritsuryo system, which required trials to comply with statutory law while the Emperor was not bound by law.
  454. There was a knowledgeable person who pointed out that if such tendency goes too far, it constitutes false labeling.
  455. There was a lack of episodes of achievement and recorded written events on Prince Ohodo; he was described as an ancestor of: Okinaga no Saka no Kimi (a possibly combined two names: Okinaga no Kimi and Sakata no Kimi), Sakahito no Kimi, Mikuni no Kimi, Tsukushinometa no Kimi, and others in the Kojiki.
  456. There was a lampoon which went around Edo saying, 'Monks were shocked to see marten again' ('marten' means Wakisaka, please refer to the chapter of "Yasuharu WAKISAKA" for the reason.)
  457. There was a large difference between a daimyo who could have only one sonae and a daimyo who could organize multiple sonae in terms of sonae organization, particularly in the army headquarters sonae led directly by the latter daimyo.
  458. There was a large difference in opinion about Chokushiden in the first half of the Heian period.
  459. There was a large fence made as a roofed mud-wall around the Daidairi, of which the outside fence was called 'Miya-mon Gate' or 'Tonoe.'
  460. There was a large pond which was to be called 'Ryuyaku-ike Pond' by the later generation on the south-side of the residence, by the side of which was an outbuilding called 'Izumi-dono,' which was connected to the main building.
  461. There was a large size mokkaku in which 5 meters hollowed-out coffin made of Japanese umbrella pine was placed inside it.
  462. There was a legend of Aiomaru ASAKURA, in which he is said to have escaped safely to Echigo Province after the fall of the Echizen-Asakura clan, and there were also legends related to the clan's descendents in Dewa Province, and so on, however the authenticity of any of these legends is not confirmed.
  463. There was a legend that Imperial Prince Yasuhito went to Irino (currently Hamamatsu City, Shizuoka Prefecture) the manor of the Southern Court, and established Ryoun-ji Temple, then he settled in to live there, there is the place where the Prince use to live, and his cemetery and portrait remain within the temple.
  464. There was a legend that the above story became very popular, and that consequently Junnyo was asked to do his 'naked dancing' wherever he went, which made him feel embarrassed.
  465. There was a letter from Tatewaki KOMATSU to Toshimichi OKUBO dated November 26 of this year, reading, 'I would like you to help Hanjiro NAKAMURA to be granted admission to the Hyogo school."
  466. There was a level crossing between Platform 2 and Platform 3 for express train passengers.
  467. There was a long time dispute between the Inbe and Nakatomi clans over which would take the post of Hoheishi (imperial messenger to a shrine and envoy returning courtesies) at the Grand Shrine of Ise.
  468. There was a lot of local ruling families belonged to the Southern Court, but Tadakuni was the only one person among the Simazu clan who belonged to the Southern Court.
  469. There was a major change of generations in the world of The Tale of Genji.
  470. There was a major reorganization of the bus routes run by Keihan Bus, which was to run routes transferred from the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau.
  471. There was a man near the bridge, and we cut off his head right away.
  472. There was a man who walked all over the town at night saying "My nose is hurting."
  473. There was a marriage proposal for the eldest son of the family eligible for regents and chancellor, FUJIWARA no Tadamichi, however, a rumor went around about Shoshi's behavior, Tadamichi's father, FUJIWARA no Tadazane, did not give approval to the proposal and it left a bad impression on Shirakawa in.
  474. There was a master of heiho (art of warfare), he called himself Ganryu.
  475. There was a meeting to fix borders in 1880's ("Kamgye Conference") and as the result, the Tumen river (図們江 in Chinese) and the Yalu river became borders between Korea and China.
  476. There was a message board at the west point of Keishin Sanjo Station's ticket gate, but there was no chalk (the situation before 1994 is unclear).
  477. There was a mild cease-fire that continued for several days from July 17th to the fall of Beijing, and they were able to supply food and ammunitions that were facing shortages.
  478. There was a military organization called Daitokai or long sword society originally in Shandong.
  479. There was a monster bird whose appearance was similar to the one described before, and it disappeared when Sai escaped.
  480. There was a monument of "Seppo KAWAGUCHI's exiled place" in Nishihara, Okinoerabu-jima Island to commemorate his efforts in educating children of the island.
  481. There was a movement to find out the place of Emperor Jimmu's Mausoleum in the early Edo period.
  482. There was a movement to fix borders between the Qing dynasty and Korea, which were under strict relation of a suzerain power and a zottkoku.
  483. There was a mummy that was said to be her in the temple, but it was burnt in the fire in 1993.
  484. There was a need for 'tsuwamono' but not a great one.
  485. There was a passway where soldiers could move on the top of the wall and a mud wall called josho was built with slits to shoot enemies climbing on the wall.
  486. There was a pecking order among decchi according to their years of service.
  487. There was a peculiar custom that a wet nurse would put on a mask such as a kuroko (stage assistants dressed in black for concealment) when breast-feeding a baby in O-oku.
  488. There was a period like the Medieval period when Uchiwa fan was mainly used by Buddhist monk, literati and hermit, while 'Sensu' was mainly used by court nobles and nobles.
  489. There was a period of one month between the announcement of the poetic themes to the date of the contest.
  490. There was a period when Chinese ri was called "shinari" (Chinese ri, approximately 500 meters) in Japanese literature for distinction because 1 ri in Japan and in China had quite different length as mentioned above.
  491. There was a period when he found refuge at Eigen-ji Temple (Higashi-Omi City) in Omi Province from the Onin war (1467 - 1477.)
  492. There was a period when she used to live together with Kazunomiya.
  493. There was a period where the shrine was considered a Myojin-taisha Shrine 'Yamashiro-jinja Shrine Niza in Uji District, Yamashiro Province' in Engishiki Jinmyocho (the list of deities), which is now denied.
  494. There was a person who was walking along a road and playing the flute on a cloudy moonlit night in October.
  495. There was a place called Kissho-en in the Kuso-koku Country in the northern part of Tenjiku (India), and Gozo-tenno, also known as Muto Tenjin, was the daio of a castle there'.
  496. There was a place called Kokanezaka, where beautiful women supposedly showed up.
  497. There was a plan according to which Goshin Line of Japan National Railways was to run through Ano, and the construction was underway up to a place called Sakamoto; however, the plan was cancelled and a part of the site was used for a bus lane instead.
  498. There was a plan brought up again to reconstruct Daibutsu and Daibutsuden in November 1608.
  499. There was a plan to construct the Kotsuru Line, running from Hiyoshi Station to Obama Station in Obama City, Fukui Prefecture.
  500. There was a player character from an early computer game called "Heiankyo" that was modeled after Kebiishi.
  501. There was a political calculation during that time of the background for this forced engagement.
  502. There was a popular custom in which the children of the deceased who did not take the responsibility of chief mourner, were obliged to offer a barrel of rice wine in addition to a bag of rice or wheat.
  503. There was a portrait which was called the portrait of Moritomo, in which he wears very simple costume.
  504. There was a possibility of Hokurokunomiya being the Prince of Prince Mochihito, being pursued by the opposition, however MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka raised his army on Prince Mochihito's order in Shinano Province in September.
  505. There was a possibility of the exfoliation caused by the seepage of groundwater from the rock and etc., so the construction for repair and maintenance was conducted from 1993 to 1999.
  506. There was a possibility that Prince Shioyaki would succeed to the Imperial Throne in view of the facts that he was the husband of Imperial Princess Fuwa, a Princess of Emperor Shomu, that Prince Shioyaki himself was a grandchild of Emperor Tenmu, and that he was supported by such members of the Fujiwara clan as Toyonari and Nagate.
  507. There was a possibility that Yoshifuji helped the uprising because Shigeuji ASHIKAGA, Koga kubo, a branch family of the Ashikaga clan that was in charge of the Kamakura Government, might have asked Yoshifuji to help the uprising.
  508. There was a possibility that, if these powers were combined with that of the Toyotomi clan and started a movement to defeat Ieyasu, the bakufu might be annihilated instantly.
  509. There was a power struggle between Hiroko KONOE, Ietsugu's father and the previous Shogun Ienobu's Empress, and nobleman's concubine, Ietsugu's birth mother, Gekkoin in the inner palace of Edo-jo Castle.
  510. There was a priest who made a pilgrimage to Kumano from Shirakawa City, Oshu.
  511. There was a priest who was struggled with a short-tempered personality.
  512. There was a process to accommodate separation between the Northern and Southern Dynasties.
  513. There was a profound difference between these retainers and middle-ranking retainers who were not allowed to ride horses - Tadao OTAKA, a middle-ranking retainer with the largest income, only had an income of 30 koku.
  514. There was a protest campaign by the descendants of the Watanabe clan against that the roots of the Watanabe clan to be disappeared, and eventually, the name of Watanabe remained in the address replacing the block number.
  515. There was a provision at the time that, when the kokushi changes, the successor issues a document called geyujo (discharge certificates) to his predecessor; the kokushi who received the geyujo in the province was then called "zuryo".
  516. There was a public water place with a natural spring well, called 'Aiyaka' in the island.
  517. There was a push for redevelopment and maintaining fields, so Jyokoden were chinso (leased to farmers, 6 years for Koden and 3 years for Shiden under the Ritsuryo system) and benefits were given to those who requested.
  518. There was a question raised even whether there was a period when Tsunemoto was Imperial family or not.
  519. There was a railway to Tokyo, but peasants went to Tokyo on foot because they were so poor that they could not afford to buy train tickets due to the mining damages.
  520. There was a rather childish anecdote about them.
  521. There was a reason for Ito's anxiety.
  522. There was a reason why Petitjean opened up the church he had originally built for residents from France to the Japanese who came visiting just for entertainment.
  523. There was a reason why the loincloth was treated as an adults piece of underwear and adolescents who had not reached adulthood were not permitted to wear the same.
  524. There was a record from the late Muromachi period stating that Shita bakama was worn at the coming-of-ceremony for Imperial Princes, but it became uncommon to wear them in the middle of the Edo period, they were only worn in formal style together with Hitoe.
  525. There was a record in Taiho Koryo (Taiho code for households) and Taiho Kaniryo (Taiho code for government officials) that a Borei (chief of the four districts of the capital) was deployed in every four Bo(s) in both of Sakyo and Ukyo.
  526. There was a record that Ko headed by 'Akanabe no umakai' had a member of Ko, 'Hatoribe no hakama (波加麻), aged 45, mildly handicapped, died on September 19 of the previous year.'
  527. There was a record that Ko headed by 'Otsumaro ENUMA NO OMI' had members of Ko, 'Kojikamaro ENUMA NO OMI, aged 21, chunan (young man from seventeen to twenty years old), died on December 10 of the previous year' and 'Sakaibe no Sakutojime, aged 58, teijo, died on December 18 of the previous year.'
  528. There was a record that Ko headed by 'Takamaro ENUMA NO OMI' had a member of Ko, 'Kuromaro ENUMA NO OMI, aged 28, seitei, died on December 10 of the previous year.'
  529. There was a residence of the Konoe family, a court noble (Kuge) and one of the regent families (Sekke) in the vicinity of Rinkokan, on the Shinmachi campus of Doshisha University.
  530. There was a residence with a frontage of about 10.92 meters and a depth of about 10.92 meters in the Meiji period and the last residents lived until the early Showa period.
  531. There was a reversal in the war situation to the disadvantage of Yoshinaka where the soldiers of Yoshinaka's army continued to desert and the army dramatically lost power.
  532. There was a row of restaurants and souvenir shops on the premises, giving the station the air of a terminus.
  533. There was a rule that Gate watchers returned salute to passing processions depending on kakaku (family status) and positions.
  534. There was a rule that the Imperial Prince who did not ascend to the throne was given Ingo as the father of the Emperor when his son was enthroned. (See Daijo Tenno)
  535. There was a rule that the members from the O clan (the Shirakawa family) served at Ise-jingu Shrine, the members from the Wake clan served at Usa-jingu Shrine and the members of the Fujiwara clan served at Kasuga-taisha Shrine.
  536. There was a rumor at that time, that Emperor Toba and Shoshi's first son, Emperor Sutoku was the Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa's illegitimate child. ("Kojidan" (Talks of the Past) and others)
  537. There was a rumor that Kira Kozuke no Suke might be moving to Yonezawa-jo Castle, since his biological son Tsunanori UESUGI (150,000 koku) was working as the lord of Yonezawa Domain in Dewa Province.
  538. There was a rumor that Michinobu KONO changed sides to the MINAMOTO clan and the TAIRA family tried to slay him by Michimori and Noritsune, who were brothers, but Michinobu merged forces with Jiro NUMATA of AKI Province and entrenched in the NUMATA castle.
  539. There was a rumor that Nichijun had affairs with the maids of O-oku; so in 1803, Yasutada hired a female spy to look into the incident carefully.
  540. There was a rumor that Yoshichika was still alive and there were many people who called themselves Yoshichika even after 20 years from his death; according to diaries of Kuge (court nobles), they were arrested or killed.
  541. There was a rumor that all the bad luck had been caused by SUGAWARA no Michizane's curse, so in 923 the Emperor tried to console Michizane's soul by decimating the imperial rescript of him being relegated to a lower position, returning him to the Udaijin and conferring the posthumous honor.
  542. There was a rumor that he had been intentionally poisoned, since he had died suddenly.
  543. There was a rumor that more than 1000 warriors had joined in the force of the rebels, and on April 29, a gijo (official meeting) was held in Gosho (Imperial Palace) of the Emperor Gotoba to designate Iga Province as Tomomasa's chigyo koku (provincial fiefdom) for justifying his punitive expedition.
  544. There was a rumor that prior to this incident, Ieyasu himself was attacked with a gun around the Io-gawa River (the present Ibi-gawa Rivers).
  545. There was a rumor that the Irtysh might have held gold bullions so that salvage operations were conducted several times.
  546. There was a rumour that he was the ghost of Betto Sanemori SAITO who perished there in the Genpei War.
  547. There was a samurai family--the Saionji clan in Iyo-no-kuni--as a major offshoot that used the Saionji surname.
  548. There was a saying 'kind persons are Sannan and Chuji MATSUBARA' which was popular in the Mibu until the early Meiji period.
  549. There was a scene where Nakahira staged "Kurutta Kajitsu," in which he imposed difficult performances on Yujiro ISHIHARA (Satoru TOKUSHIGE) and was rejected by Yujiro on the contrary, which led to a volatile situation, and Makiko ISHIHARA (Yukie NAKAMA) stopped them.
  550. There was a sekisho (checking station) as a west gate of Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara).
  551. There was a separate, raised four-mat chamber for the lord's use called "goza no ma," also with paintings of flowers and birds.
  552. There was a severe punishment, and the publisher Juzaburo TSUTAYA assessed an enormous fine, while Kyoden himself was handcuffed for fifty-days.
  553. There was a severe struggle for Imperial succession between the Daikakuji-to Imperial line and the Jimyo-in Imperial line during this period, and it is said the Emperor's grandfather, Emperor Kameyama, worked hard for the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) to allow the Emperor to succeed to the throne.
  554. There was a shortage of silver in China during that period, and Chinese merchants, who were the main trading partners of Shuinsen desired silver.
  555. There was a sign that he tried to entrust control of temples to the Toyotomi family.
  556. There was a significant confusion about which imperial mausoleum was which emperor's.
  557. There was a similar post for female servants working in inner halls of a samurai residence.
  558. There was a simple rule 'when you are killed by sword, you pretend to be dead', but there was no aspect to fight to determine winning or losing.
  559. There was a son between Yoshimasa and his official wife, Tomiko HINO, but he died young in 1459.
  560. There was a space dug about 90.9 cm under itajiki (wooden floor) for dehumidification.
  561. There was a specialized courses set up at schools from the First to the Fifth Higher Schools at the time, which were established in the early years.
  562. There was a specific color combination for mourning.
  563. There was a spring in its garden for summer, and the trees were positioned to give it the air of a mountain hamlet.
  564. There was a statute that deemed kyoshi illegal and the offender was subjected to 50 whippings.
  565. There was a story about a little friendship between them in this period: In the autumn of 1004, Michinaga joined the chorus of a poem composed by Korechika -- 'Priest Jakusho who went to Song dynasty finally returned to his old house' -- and requested the Emperor to bestow him a poem composed by the Emperor and received one.
  566. There was a story in regard to the Emperor's past life, according to "Nihon Gempo(ho) Zen-aku Ryoiki."
  567. There was a street which possessed the same name of Tomikoji, which corresponds to the current Fuyacho-dori Street running a block east.
  568. There was a strong antipathy to Shinzei and his group which had assumed real political power, and Tsunemune and Korekata, who were the core member of the direct administration group, formed an anti-Shinzei group together with Nobuyori and FUJIWARA no Narichika and MINAMOTO no Moronaka, who belonged to the Insei group.
  569. There was a strong inclination to consider that it is good to devote oneself to wabi.
  570. There was a strong political influence forcing this marriage, similar to the situation when it was decided that she was to become Saio in accordance with the fortune-teller's advice.
  571. There was a strong sense of color in the design, but by the Kamakura period the Kamon had gradually developed and evolved to take on the more traditional role and connotations of Kamon and served as proof of ownership.
  572. There was a student dormitory at the time when Kyoto University was established in 1897.
  573. There was a suggestion to bury her together with Serizawa because she was a special person to him, but Kondo strongly opposed saying that he could not bury Serizawa, who was the leader, with a prostitute like Oume.
  574. There was a support group of Emperor Nijo's directly ruled government, and the people of the group were FUJIWARA no Koremichi (Bifuku mon in's cousin), FUJIWARA no Tsunemune (Emperor Nijo's birth mother, Yoshiko's brother) and FUJIWARA no Korekata (Emperor Nijo's educator, Toshiko's child).
  575. There was a system of Ko that supported the 'Kakure Nenbutsu' belief, which had been practiced in the underground for 300 years.
  576. There was a tateanajukyo (a pit dwelling house) complex as the residence for workers being engaged in the works at workshop and various miscellaneous duties.
  577. There was a taxi stand at the station's north entrance, and a bus stop at the station's south entrance.
  578. There was a technique called shikijozo used until the early Edo Period, and shinshu (new sake), aishu, kanmaezake, kanshu (cold sake) and haruzake (spring sake) were brewed five times annually.
  579. There was a temporary platform, one end of which was situated on the north side of the track, or the southeast edge of the promenade around the premises of Umekoji-koen Park; the other end was situated on the present exhibition line on the premises of the Umekoji Steam Locomotive Museum.
  580. There was a tendency that differentiation between decapitation and hanging were disregarded, and only the principal offenders were killed, while enza convicts had lighter punishment than specified in the ritsu provisions.
  581. There was a tendency to 'value' versatility as the people who were good at poetry, calligraphic works and paintings were praised as san-zetsu (the best article in the three kinds of art of poetry, calligraphy and painting).
  582. There was a tendency to treat Arima no miko as a legend, however, and the death poems were described in "Toshiyori Zuino" (Toshiyori's Treatise; written by MINAMOTO no Toshiyori) as written by Arima no miko when he quarrelled with his father Kotoku and ran away from home.
  583. There was a territory that was called Kanjin place in each hut with its own monopoly of Kanjin.
  584. There was a theory that 'tokku uru' in Korean meaning 'rather hard ceramics' was the name origin; however, the sound of the Korean word corresponding to 'tokkuri' was uncertain, so this theory could not gain popular support.
  585. There was a theory that Emperor Meiji (Imperial Prince Mutsuhito) was assassinated and Toranosuke OMURO of Choshu who had the blood line of the Southern Court played his substitute, but there is not much credibility about this when compared to the theory of Emperor Komei being assassinated.
  586. There was a theory that Kagemori had been an illegitimate child of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, and thereafter, this theory indirectly caused the killing (of someone who is guilty) of the family in the Shimotsuki sodo (the political change of Kamakura Bakufu, the shogunate government) in the period of Kagemori's grandson, Yasumori ADACHI.
  587. There was a theory that Takafusa had been going to put up Yoshitaka (義尊) as an heir of the Ouchi clan without killing him.
  588. There was a theory that he had contracted malaria about 1901.
  589. There was a theory that he was a rakuin of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, which is denied now.
  590. There was a theory that he was the groom of Jakuren.
  591. There was a theory that he worked as a kind of Keishi (house staff, a person in charge of running day to day jobs in the house) at the Imperial Palace, but there were no details about it.
  592. There was a theory that his teacher Seigai NAGAI bought this manuscript, and the cost was said to be 30 ryo or 60 ryo.
  593. There was a theory that stated that Kansan and Gasho were the same person, or that Kansan was an imaginary figure modeled after Gasho.
  594. There was a theory that stated that she was the sister-in-law of Murasaki Shikibu (the wife of Tokitaka, who was an older brother to her husband, FUJIWARA no Nobutaka), and was the model of MINAMOTO no Naishinosuke, who made an appearance in "The Tale of Genji."
  595. There was a theory that the Eiyutan (a story told to describe a hero's success) of Yamatanoorochi's extermination was a symbol to subjugate the clever Santetsumin (people who had technology for iron-making), and many people believed that attaining the Ama no Murakumo no Tsurugi Sword was symbolic of that.
  596. There was a theory that the deported Yoritomo was transported to Izu by the Watanabe clan of Settsu Province which was at that time was controlled by Yorimasa.
  597. There was a three story kura (storehouse) facing the betsuma on the west side but it seems to have been destroyed by an earthquake in 1926.
  598. There was a three-way deadlock for a while, but Tadafuyu left Kyushu due to Naoyoshi's falling, the Imperial Prince Kanenaga, who extended his influence, conquered Dazaifu with the support of the members of the Kikuchi clan, such as Takemitsu, Takemasa (the 16th head) and Takezumi.
  599. There was a time in the past when the station had only one platform (currently Platform 2), but another one (currently Platform 1) was newly installed to enhance the Nara Line's carrying capacity.
  600. There was a time that he served concurrently as a government official, betto, including the Office for the Construction of Ishiyama-dera Temple, Office of the Sutra copying office of Todai-ji Temple Construction and Kon-do Hall in Hokke-ji Temple which were away from each other.
  601. There was a time when Emperor Showa visited the Netherlands, where Molotov cocktails were thrown, etc. by some of people as a protest.
  602. There was a time when Shodo education by traditional Chinese was sought due to lack of visual beauty in simplified Chinese, but now the standard is to instruct the simplified characters because the traditional is not consistent with the political measures for promoting simplified Chinese.
  603. There was a time when friction arose between Suntory and residents due to its heavy use of groundwater; currently, Suntory has tried to make amends, for example, inviting residents to the Beer Festival held by the company in fall.
  604. There was a time when he loved Ochiba no Miya, a widow of his older brother Kashiwagi, and Fujitsubo no Nyogo (a consort of Kinjo no Mikado), and her daughter, Onna Ninomiya.
  605. There was a time when he worked as an electronics technician at a company in Tokyo.
  606. There was a time when it was regarded as a synonym for 'less masculine' as a profession of men.
  607. There was a time when junshi was prohibited, but it is thought that this prohibition was introduced to avoid the loss of valuable human resources or out of fear of offending public morality.
  608. There was a time when the Emperor Tenchi had established Otsu-kyo on the western shore of Lake Biwa.
  609. There was a time when the KOTOKUI-reki Calendar was utilized instead of the one created by the Onmyoryo of Kyoto since the Onmyoryo calendar fell out of favor as the political situation of the time grew unsteady.
  610. There was a time when the students called the 'Faculty of A-Ho (law) (Faculty of Stupid),' because it was the faculty for low score applicants from related high schools.
  611. There was a time when there were three monzeki (successor of a temple) including Tokunyo (died before succession) and Myonyo from Kensho-ji Temple.
  612. There was a time when those who were in show business and performed the play concerning Dojo-ji Temple visited the temple to pray for safety of the stage.
  613. There was a town called Aikawa in Sado, allegedly with a maximum population of 200,000.
  614. There was a tradition of including Isho-ningyo costume dolls in the wedding trousseau of daughters of samurai in the Edo Period and the dolls played an important role in bearing the burdens or bad luck in place of the bride.
  615. There was a twelve-mat Japanese room above the tower gate.
  616. There was a type in which perspective was intentionally ignored, as demonstrated in Hokusai's "Tsuri no meijin" (Master of fishing), where a figure in the distance is conversely depicted as larger.
  617. There was a type of sen-ryo-bako which could be locked with a padlock.
  618. There was a type used for clipping play, like Omochae (toy pictures for children).
  619. There was a unique type of flat plan dwelling site called 'Petal shaped dwelling' distributed in southern Kyushu.
  620. There was a variation called 'choko ton,' tonkatsu with a chocolate bar inside and another called 'matsumoto don,' a variety of katsudon, in which onion slices were replaced with shredded burdock and yam.
  621. There was a vermilion fence surrounding the shrine, 30.3 m from north to south and 9.09 m from east to west, and there were no objects in which the deity resided inside the buildings, but sakaki (species of evergreen sacred to Shinto) was placed inside.
  622. There was a verse in a poem exchanged between OTOMO no Surugamaro and Sakanoue no Iratsume that implied the engagement of Surugamaro and Otoiratsume.
  623. There was a view that Inoue, Nakano and Denzaburo were colluding.
  624. There was a view that karamono were priced by the shogunke (family positioned to accede to the shogunate).
  625. There was a view that the disturbances of Gamo-sodo were manipulated by Mitsunari, who had received the command of Hideyoshi, or Mitsunari, as the head conspirator.
  626. There was a wealthy person named Sudatta in Sravasti, India, who was widely called 'Anathapindada' because he, out of a sense of pity, provided people without a family with food.
  627. There was a well-known example of feudal lord's jikimu; in 1501, former Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) Masamoto KUJO went to his shoen, Hine no sho, Izumi Province, in order to confront the seizure by Shugo Hosokawa clan.
  628. There was a wide variety of Hondamage, such as Wakasamahonda, Kingyohonda, Yamaihonda, Naniwahonda, Mamehonda, and so on.
  629. There was a wide veranda with low and high tiers.
  630. There was a word "kasutori magazine" derived from that and symbolizing the chaotic times after World War II.
  631. There was a world of difference in the earnings between the two positions.
  632. There was a written record of a military conflict at Sagami Province in the mid-eleventh century.
  633. There was added a food-origin myth of Susano and Ogetsuhime in Japanese mythology to the Ama no Iwato's story in the Kojiki.
  634. There was also a 13m wooden statue of a dog called "Biwa Ko", the face of which had an observation deck.
  635. There was also a Baijaku NAKAMURA who belonged to the lineage of Baigyoku NAKAMURA in Osaka.
  636. There was also a Confucianist whose name was Kokka MATSUNAGA in the domain of Owari, and he too was considered a descendant.
  637. There was also a Forest Land Amusement Park in Yase, at the foot of the mountain on the Kyoto side, although that was closed on November 30, 2001, and a members-only resort hotel now stands in that location.
  638. There was also a background in which each disciple recommended his own master for iemoto.
  639. There was also a belief that killing 1,000 people (sennin giri (killing one thousand people with a sword)) would cure bad diseases.
  640. There was also a custom of cutting them into small pieces and using them as another unit.
  641. There was also a debate concerning waka, "Waka Teikin" (Waka Lessons).
  642. There was also a deficit in the financial burden for the sudden organization of the network of law courts which led to a feud with the Okura-sho (Ministry of the Treasury).
  643. There was also a growing discontent among the peasants, who were suffering the Matsukata deflation, against the Liberal Party that was preparing to become a ruling party with the establishment of the National Diet imminent.
  644. There was also a period when Dengaku was more popular than Sarugaku, another Japanese dance.
  645. There was also a person called Katsusuke NAITO who served Nobunaga ODA, but his origin is unknown.
  646. There was also a place to put up Kosatsu (street bulletin board).
  647. There was also a plan to extend the north end of the Karasuma Line up to the Iwakura area, but there is very little chance of it being realized.
  648. There was also a point of view that Takasada supported Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA and came in conflict with the bushi of his estate who supported Moronao.
  649. There was also a pond to the south, and equestrian stands and equestrian grounds to the east.
  650. There was also a post of Kurodonosuke (assistant official of the Kurodo) who double posted as a Kurodo (Chamberlain) and a Kebiishi no Suke (assistant official of the Police and Judicial Chief), as well as a Sanji Kentai (a post that filled three positions) that held the post of Kurodo, Benkan (official of the Daijokan) and a Kebiishi no suke.
  651. There was also a pretext to exchange Genbun koban for free which had been distributed for more than 80 years becoming damaged.
  652. There was also a refund of ticket fee called motogaeshi.
  653. There was also a rikyu (imperial villa) of the Emperor Hanazono here.
  654. There was also a rumor that Nicholai II, in the Period of the Crown Prince of Russia, came to Japan in 1891 and stopped by Kagoshima, and returned to his country with Saigo.
  655. There was also a scene in a preview of the film, in which he got mad and left the preview room because there were complaints about his staging by Shintaro ISHIHARA (Tomoya NAGASE).
  656. There was also a series of arson attacks.
  657. There was also a special examples, such as when during the Edo period Emperor Ninko died and the kanpaku Masamichi TAKATSUKASA became Jun-Sessho, following Michinaga's example.
  658. There was also a system for yushikisha (people well-informed about rules of ceremonies and rituals) to become councilors appointed by the Emperor,so for better or worse, there was no criticism towards the Kizokuin for being "a carbon copy of the House of Representatives."
  659. There was also a technique to wear pale blue (Kikugoro ONOE (sixth generation)).
  660. There was also a theory that he was assigned to that post on March 25.)
  661. There was also a twelve-mat Japanese room with a painting of Seiobo (Queen Mother of the West).
  662. There was also a version called 'Yuki no Taimen' (Confrontation in Snow), which had the theme of the Sakuradamongai Incident ("Meisaku Kabuki Zenshu," vol. 13, Tokyo Sogen Shinsha, 1969).
  663. There was also active exchange with West and Central Asia and the capital Changan flourished as an international city.
  664. There was also an Onmyo Hakase (ying and yang master) who trained onmyoji, a Tenmon Hakase (master of astronomy) who practiced and taught astronomy, and a Reki Hakase (calendar master) who compiled and created calendars.
  665. There was also an accessory specially for military officers called oikake, a fan-shaped decoration made by tying up horsehair like a brush, but its purpose of use is still unknown.
  666. There was also another Buddhist monk by the name of Gessho.
  667. There was also another Keage Station, operated by the Keihan Keishin Line, which was located to the west of the present Keage Station, across the intersection.
  668. There was also another aspect that he had excellent military prowess and he was active in the battle against Nobunaga ODA, following Nagamasa, but in October, 1571, in response to a stratagem of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, he became Hideyoshi's yoriki (a police sergeant).
  669. There was also another rumor which had already existed during the Edo period that Yoshitsune went to the continent and became a Jurchen (in Manchuria), and based on this rumor, a legend that Yoshitsune had become Genghis Khan, that was born in the Meiji period.
  670. There was also another type of Hazuyari used in the Sengoku period where a socket type spearhead was mounted on the tip of a bow.
  671. There was also rivalry with his younger brother Norimichi whose daughter, FUJIWARA no Nariko, had entered the court but had been unable to give birth to a prince.
  672. There was also short kyo called saijaku, and this was used for sokutai for jigenin (a lower rank of ancient Japanese nobility).
  673. There was also the Asakura family who became Edo bakufu hatamoto (a direct retainer of Edo bakufu), split from the Asakura who served the Odawara-Hojo clan.
  674. There was also the art of shooting in which the secret attachment of a gunsight called 'Yagura' was attached to the rear sight to give an elevation.
  675. There was also the circumstance that Otomo supported Saga in the conflict with Heizei.
  676. There was also the opinion that imposing taxes on visitors from outside the city may be in opposition to the benefit principle of taxation.
  677. There was also the problem if dropping a lunchbox, it would damage what was inside.
  678. There was also university preparatory course, which was a similar institution.
  679. There was an Amida Jodozu (illustration of the Pure Land of Amida, also called Chiko Mandala) in Gango-ji Temple that was produced under the instruction of a scholar priest, Chiko, in the Nara period
  680. There was an Asakura clan (Nobumasa ASAKURA line) that continued as this; a vassal of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, then Karo (the chief retainer) to Dainagon (major councilor) of Tadanaga TOKUGAWA of Suruga Province, then a vassal of the Furukawa-Doi clan.
  681. There was an Imperial Crest of the Chrysanthemum and Muhoto which included a carving of Imperial Prince Muneyoshi/Munenaga's Buddhist name, the "Cloistered Soncho Imperial Prince," that were found in Hase Village where his body was supposed have been buried.)
  682. There was an abrupt relationship between the Retired Emperor and the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) --the third Shogun Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, who influenced his political power within the Imperial Palace and held many court nobles in the relationship of master and servant--and each party opposed each other.
  683. There was an accepted theory that Emperor Temmu was a younger brother of Emperor Tenchi (Tenji), but this is denied; another theory is that Emperor Temmu was Aya no Miko, whom Empress Kogyoku had before she married Emperor Jomei, and that he was an older half-brother of Emperor Tenchi (Tenji).
  684. There was an agreement between Goryo-eji and Shinsengumi that they would prohibit the exchange of members in the first place, but the previously mentioned ten were ignorant of this fact and attempted to desert Shinsengumi to join Goryo-eji, thus they have no place to go at all.
  685. There was an anecdote on the young death of Koretada in "Okagami" (The Great Mirror).
  686. There was an anecdote: during his stay in Tang, Kukai was ordered by the Emperor to rewrite Xizhi WANG's writing on the wall in the Tang Imperial Palace; Kukai wrote five lines at the same time by holding five brushes, one in each hand, in each foot, and in his mouth; people there were amazed and called him Gohitsu Osho.
  687. There was an anti-zuryo (provincial governor) conflict in Kozuke Province in February 915 caused by KAMITSUKENU no Motomune, Sadanami (貞並), FUJIWARA no Tsurae, with the title of Daijo, and they assassinated FUJIWARA no Atsunori, who was the Zuryo.
  688. There was an area named Kyube Town in Omihachiman town until the middle of the Edo period.
  689. There was an arrest warrant issued for MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu, TAIRA no Shigemoto and others who were fighting Yoshikuni.
  690. There was an article charging the three Ashikaga shoguns with being Gyakuzoku rebels.
  691. There was an aspect that it would touch the tradition of Shinden-zukuri style (architecture representative [characteristic] of a nobleman's residence in the Heian period) garden and the flow of rock arrangement (in Japanese landscape gardening) in Shoin (reception room) garden, and the garden in Katsura Imperial Villa exists as the example of such gardens.
  692. There was an attempt made at eel aqua farming (farm raising of eels) in 1879 in Fukagawa, Tokyo (Koto Ward), but it temporarily declined because of the Pacific War.
  693. There was an early attempt to seize the power in Kumano by Sanzan Kengyo; for example, Sanzan Kengyo issued two monjo (written material) under the name of Dosho, the 15th generatlion Sanzan Kengyo, to Nachi-san Mountain's monks in managerial positions asking after the territory in the middle of 15th century.
  694. There was an editorial called 'Chosen Dokuritsu-to no Shokei (I & II)' (Executions of the members of the Korean Independent Party), published on the 23rd and the 26th of February, 1885, about three weeks before the 'Datsu-A Ron.'
  695. There was an endless line of visitors to the Fujita Residence, both officially and privately.
  696. There was an enthronement ceremony in May and June the same year.
  697. There was an episode about Nobunaga meeting Dosan at the Shotoku-ji Temple (in Nagoya City) in 1549 (or 1553 in another theory), Dosan judged the ability of Nobunaga who had been called a fool.
  698. There was an episode in which Russian soldiers mistook "Matsuyama, Matsuyama" to mean surrender.
  699. There was an episode in which, when a highly valued Buddhist scripture disappeared in China, Daiten and Jishu donated this gift.
  700. There was an episode of Cao Cao and Zuo Ci over Koji (a sort of citrus) in the Chinese book, "Romance of the Three Kingdoms."
  701. There was an episode that resulted in gossip on the Internet.
  702. There was an episode that the restaurant had no guests on its opening day, but it is said that present-day Kitcho is due to Yuki's talent.
  703. There was an episode that when he was asked later, 'Where have you learned such manners?,' he replied, 'I watched Chushingura in a theater house in Atago, so I just imitated the scene of the surrender and evacuation of Ako Castle.'
  704. There was an episode where the Emperor sent a Chinese poem to Shogun, Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA to admonish him when the Choroku, Kansho Famine occurred.
  705. There was an episode: when he was temporarily hiding in the bamboo woods during the Siege of Osaka, he saw a beautiful bamboo, and he started whittling it into a tea scoop.
  706. There was an era in which vehicles, such as MARK II, of the 1800-cc class were classified as compact cars even though their length was 4.6 meters or longer.
  707. There was an error in recognizing the facts in the background that supported the TAKEDA theory: for example, the lines that characters in the Tamakazura series appear in the chapters of the Murasaki no Ue series, such as Suetsumuhana in the chapter on 'Aoi.'
  708. There was an established precedent exempting members of the nobility from torture, so their fate helps to show just how deeply Goshirakawa must have hated them.
  709. There was an event that he decided to dispatch troops of feudal retainers of Yodo Domain to the First and Second Conquests of Choshu because it would allow to improve his position in the bakufu, but he gave it up due to strong opposition from Gon no daibu TANABE.
  710. There was an event to show his personality that he was about to fight Harunaga ONO with swords due to their opposite viewpoints before the Fuyu no Jin.
  711. There was an example of this when, immediately after the February 26 Incident, Privy Council chairman Kitokuro ICHIKI became Naidaijin and resigned the same day.
  712. There was an example that a member of imperial family who didn't ascend the throne received the treatment equivalent to that of Daijo tenno because his son ascended the throne while he was still alive.
  713. There was an excellent physician with fine skill, who had 100-odd children.
  714. There was an exception among tenjobito that Rokui no Kurodo could receive a shoden no senji because it was necessary to perform their duties (in this case the Kurodo dokoro [Office of Imperial Household Logistics] applied for shoden to obtain a senji).
  715. There was an extraordinary incident concerning Secchubai that, since Yukio OZAKI who wrote the preface of its first printing was long-lived, he contributed the introduction of the Iwanami Bunko edition published after the war as well.
  716. There was an illustration of his such appearance in the newspaper of America.
  717. There was an imperial letter for Nairan for the Regent and the Chancellor, sometimes a position like Sadaijin (the Minister of the Left), Udaijin (the Minister of the Right), Naidaijin (the Minister of the Interior) or Nagon (senior official of the Imperial Japanese Council of State) would received the same imperial letter, Nairan.
  718. There was an imprint of his fist on the underside surface of the Go board.
  719. There was an incident in 1798 in which 2800 men and women escaped to the estate of the adjacent Obi domain from the estate of the Satsuma domain.
  720. There was an incident in which Kai-Genji uprose as well in Jisho-Juei War that occurred in 1180, and during the battle, someone killed Ariyoshi's wife and children in Miyako (capital) and exposed their heads at a prison gate on December 24, 1180.
  721. There was an incident in which Otsu city made personal day planners for the year 2005 with rokuyo, but they were recalled because of the protest from human-rights group and were totally discarded.
  722. There was an incident quite contrary to the usual cases in which tenmon hakase conducted tenmon misso (Article on April 22, 1235 of "Meigetsuki (Chronicle of the Bright Moon) ") : in 1235, one member of the Abe clan who had not received an imperial decree was appointed as tenmon hakase for his distinguished service in reporting temporarily appearing stars.
  723. There was an increase of people called 'akuto' and their participation in wars during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) at least from former powers, and Enshin AKAMATSU and Masashige KUSUNOKI were their representatives.
  724. There was an increasing number of poems made in his later life that tell his complaints about his rank.
  725. There was an infighting between Koremori, who wanted to depart as soon as possible, and FUJIWARA no Tadakiyo, Samurai-daisho (the commander of warriors), who insisted that the date chosen for departure should be avoided as it was inauspicious, causing the departure to be delayed to the end of the month.
  726. There was an instance where Yasuhiro NISHIGAYA positioned the Uto-yagura turret of Kumamoto-jo Castle and the Daidokoro-yagura turret and Koran-yagura turret of Ozu-jo Castle as sho-tenshu (small keeps), thereby designating these turrets the existing castle towers.
  727. There was an intense atmosphere around Goshirakawa and Yoshinaka, and Yoshinaka suggested a compromise solution that if Yoshitsune's forces were small, he would allow them to enter the capital ("Gyokuyo," entry of January 7, 1184).
  728. There was an interchange between Ryukan and Jien, Tendai-zasu (head priest of the Tendai sect) through waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables).
  729. There was an iron mine in the territory, and Tetsuyama-kanjoba (cashier's office of the iron mine) also issued han bills.
  730. There was an iron plate table about the size of one meter by two meters and four to five customers sat around the table facing the owner who cooked okonomiyaki and at least two tsubo (unit of land measurement; 3.95 square yards; 3.31 square meters) was big enough to be able to run a simple home business from.
  731. There was an island on the sea between Nagato Province and Buzen Province.
  732. There was an issue partly caused by the above movement, the issue of Taishi's bridal entry into the Imperial Palace.
  733. There was an old manner in which chaire and chawan are treated with more respect by placing magari kensui under chawan during the chasen kazari procedure.
  734. There was an separated office placed for Oku-yuhitsu and they researched and released reports about policy issues sent by Roju (senior councilor) or Wakadoshiyori (junior councilor) under the supervision of Shogun.
  735. There was another Hakama, 'Koguchi bakama' which was similar to Sashinuki of 紅小葵文綾 being used.
  736. There was another Okita in the Shinsengumi, a man called Jonoshin OKITA, who had been recruited by Hijikata in Edo in 1865, and there is a theory that the 'Okita' in the register of deaths may be Jonoshin.
  737. There was another brother named Yoshie MOGAMI between Yoshiaki MOGAMI and Yoshitoki NAKANO (fictional person?).
  738. There was another descendant named Mitsuhisa 田上 who became 八大夫 of Hatta Village, Ichishi County.
  739. There was another description, reading as 'Kirino should be called a man of integrity, valiant and fearless with an unyielding spirit. He is the most merciful, but poorly educated and called himself an illiterate. But once he is in duty, he becomes an able commander with prudence, even superior to the learned person.'
  740. There was another elder son, Ujisato GAMO but he was disinherited.
  741. There was another episode of a sumo wrestler Kumonryu that 'He ate 16 or 17 of sazae no tsuboyaki' in an essay titled "Nemonogatari" (Tales of Sleeping) during the later Edo period.
  742. There was another fire on November 4, 871.
  743. There was another reason that Japan had to clearly demonstrate to powerful European countries and the U.S.A. that Japan was a modern state.
  744. There was another theory that Emperor Ninmyo caused the disturbance to unify the Imperial line of Imperial succession with the support of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  745. There was another theory that the Imperial Princess secretly loved Honen, since it was found out in recent years there was relationship between them, however there was no definite reason for the theory, as was the Teika theory.
  746. There was another type of problem where someone who was in his fifties based on the Western-style age system was considered in his sixties according to the traditional Japanese system and the amount of he received through distribution was reduced because of his age.
  747. There was another unexpected piece of evidence for the existence of "Gosannen-e" in the Joan edition which was established at the Rengeo-in Temple.
  748. There was background, however, about the Okinawa Noodle Manufacturing Co-op negotiating with the Fair Trade Commission and, as a result, the use of the term 'Okinawa soba' was accepted as an exception.
  749. There was barely enough space for people to pass by and furthermore military parades and victory drives could not be carried out in front of the Emperor.
  750. There was but one sky, she weaved through clouds of wavese and smoke of waves, deeper and deeper into the sea,' until finally reaching the Palace of the Dragon King, where the oval treasure was mounted on top of a 90-meter-tall pagoda.
  751. There was conflict between Goshirakawa and Munemori from the beginning because, although the reopening of the cloister government was acknowledged, the Taira clan still held military power through the Sokan system (system of officer to keep peace in Kinai) left by Kiyomori before his death.
  752. There was conflict between Nobuhiro and Nobunaga for a while such that, in 1556, Nobuhiro tried to take over Kiyosu-jo Castle in conspiracy with Yoshitatsu SAITO of Inaba-jo Castle in Mino province; however, he was later forgiven by Nobunaga.
  753. There was confusion among people since they were told that there were only two days in December, the next month of the announcement, and the next day was going to be January 1, 1873. (Gregorian calendar) due to the change.
  754. There was debate regarding the relevance of Kimigayo after the World War II but it was officially designated Japan's national anthem by law.
  755. There was drastic change and development in politics, economics and society.
  756. There was en elaborate karakami made in the technique to combine this crumpling with various carved pattern pressing.
  757. There was enthusiasm about processing techniques such as inlaying with gold and silver foil and creating patterns with paints and printing blocks, and providing elegant and beautiful ryoshi for the Heian dynasty.
  758. There was even a Sillan who gave him around 30 meters of silk as a parting gift ("Koki," May 15, 845 entry).
  759. There was even a move that he was mentioned as a head of the Hojo family instead of Ujiyasu HOJO who had poor reputations in his boyhood.
  760. There was even a school, like Musashi High School (under the old system), which banned sports and didn't hesitate to have a large number of dropouts and dismissed students, but boasted its rate of successful applicants for Tokyo Imperial University exceeded that of Ichiko (the First Higher School).
  761. There was even an attempt to use paper money as origami material and incorporate patterns like the portrait as a part of the design of the finished model.
  762. There was even an occasion when Anegakoji went all the way to Kyoto in order to request for the rank-down marriage.
  763. There was even an unique Boxer group consisting only of female members.
  764. There was even some anecdote saying that he went out to fish and got drowned.
  765. There was formerly no custom of eating soba noodles on New Year's Eve in Okinawa Prefecture; however, many people have recently begun to eat soba noodles in this way, although many of them eat Okinawan soba noodles instead of "Nihon-soba"noodles (literally, Japanese buckwheat noodles).
  766. There was freedom of export of rice and grain.
  767. There was however, a different opinion, for there was a testimony by a person inside the house who heard a sound 'like throwing coals' when HONMA and the assassins were fighting with swords.
  768. There was in fact a well known person called Akifusa MANABE who was originally a Sarugaku performer but succeeded even to the Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord).
  769. There was insufficient space to store many belongings in the small living space of nagaya.
  770. There was international criticism and reflection regarding the severe demands for reparations, and each nation that received reparations returned it in various forms.
  771. There was just one example of a Prince being demoted from nobility to subject.
  772. There was just one fixed position for the jugon hakase, which was equivalent to Jushichiinojo (Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade).
  773. There was little difference among each province in the structure of Kokucho.
  774. There was more than one commander whose name was 'Saemon' in Kiyomasa Kato's army, but they all returned.
  775. There was news that 300 priests from Enryaku-ji Temple had also joined, while Kofuku-ji Temple rose in revolt.
  776. There was no Emperor-go for 900 years since Emperor Murakami until Emperor Kokaku in the Edo period.
  777. There was no Mikkyo sutra, and a curse on (咒) and litany were seen in the various sutras of Mahayana Buddhism.
  778. There was no agreement concerning whether the Boxers held the concept of national modernism or the exact implication of 'Qing' used in 'Support Qing, destroy the foreigners' or 'Overthrow Qing, destroy the foreigners' slogans.
  779. There was no big necessity for Kintetsu to introduce the system.
  780. There was no blood relationship between this Honda clan and Tadakatsu HONDA, who is known as one of Tokugawa-shitenno (four generals serving Ieyasu TOKUGAWA), or Masanobu HONDA, a close aide of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  781. There was no border between the inside and outside of Kokufu except the case that Kokufu was established at Josaku.
  782. There was no case that Taihei-genpo was found in excavation and research, and only two coins that were handed down in a certain family and Toshodai-ji Temple was in existence in the Taisho period.
  783. There was no casting era name engraved on it.
  784. There was no change after that until the abolition of Kizokuin.
  785. There was no child between her and the Emperor Nijo, and she adopted Daisozu Sone.
  786. There was no clear validation to judge Iesada's appearance since his remains were not investigated.
  787. There was no comment found about 'Datsu-A Ron' before 1950.
  788. There was no daughter between him and Tomiko, but while he was hiding in Chofu which was the branch domain of the Choshu clan, he met his concubine, Tomi ONCHI, the local female, and had a daughter Nakako (Nanka, Kinto SAGA consort of the emperor).
  789. There was no description about Noriyori in "Azuma Kagami" but according to "horyakukanki" and "hojo kudai-ki" (a history book of Kamakura bakufu) he was murdered.
  790. There was no designated place where the monchu was held during the Heian period.
  791. There was no direct relationship between Yoshiyasu and the Ichijo family that later rose as a line of regents and advisors (Sanetsune ICHIJO, who was the originator of the regent and advisor Ichijo family, was in the female line and was Yoshiyasu's great-great-grandson).
  792. There was no distinction between administrative officer and judicial officer under ritsuryo law.
  793. There was no doctor among medical students even though it was written with a character '生' (meaning student).
  794. There was no donation of estates (shinon-kyuyo - granting of new domains) or a guaranteed ownership of the estate (honryo-ando - acknowledgment for an inherited estate) in the world of bushi until at the end of Heian period.
  795. There was no end to the number of men who worn Tanzen and walked around in town leisurely following the popularity of this tanzen roppo (a swaggering walk).
  796. There was no end to the various suspicions against Masamune, regarding his possible involvement in plotting schemes of alienating targeted parties or instigating uprisings.
  797. There was no enza (only the convicts themselves were punished) if the convicts were Buddhist monks, ladies, public slaves, imperial tomb guards, Kunuhi (government-owned slave), or Shinuhi (privately-owned slave).
  798. There was no example, in Japanese history, of an Imperial descendant who had not succeeded to the throne for more that five generations.
  799. There was no exemption from tax for them, so they lived in extremely poor conditions.
  800. There was no further information about him after the war.
  801. There was no historical material about how the East and West Camps of KIRA clan fought in the battle in Mikawa Province, so, how they fought has been unknown.
  802. There was no imperial letter issued to permit use of "In" title because nyoingo (a title of respect given to close female relatives of the Emperor or a woman of comparable standing) was abolished due to the Meiji restoration, but she was kindly treated as kokumo (mother of Emperor) accordingly.
  803. There was no limit to the number and they did not receive any salary.
  804. There was no limit to the number of Shojo posts.
  805. There was no limit to the number officers who could old this post and many young Myohoka assumed the post.
  806. There was no limit to the numbers and they did not receive any salary.
  807. There was no longer any need to dispatch an envoy to Tang Dynasty China.
  808. There was no merchant rank in the Edo period, and "sho" (merchants) in Shinokosho (hereditary four-status order consisting of warrior-rulers, peasants, artisans, and merchants) indicated townspeople.
  809. There was no need of preparing a lot of software (media) beside each karaoke machine, the footprint was reduced by downsizing without using a machine drive system, and new songs were distributed faster than before.
  810. There was no need to receive Senshi to wear Warawa noshi (Noshi for the children).
  811. There was no news of his whereabouts for approximately ten years.
  812. There was no notion of 'house' that is imagined in modern days until the mid-Heian period.
  813. There was no objection on governance of the Hongan-ji Temple.
  814. There was no official announcement of abolishing it, and thus it perfunctorily remained until the Meiji Restoration period.
  815. There was no official diplomacy between Japan and China in the Kamakura period after the fall of the Heike government.
  816. There was no official document of history after the Engi era and it was very difficult to collect historical documents; in the following 1664, Gaho requested a roju Tadakiyo SAKAI to provide necessary assistance such as collecting ancient records.
  817. There was no opposing powers to the Miyoshi clan in Kinai region anymore, and then Yamato Province as well as Kawachi Province became under the Miyoshi clan's control.
  818. There was no other daughter by a concubine, who took the surname of the Ikoma clan (genealogy of the Ikoma clan).
  819. There was no other prince from foreign countries whose name contained the Chinese character of '天.'
  820. There was no permanent national military force, and a temporary force was formed when necessary.
  821. There was no person responsible for refurbishing
  822. There was no precedent in Kyoto Prefecture for the renewal of a contract based on standard price for the right of using the forest land.
  823. There was no precedent like this.
  824. There was no provision in laws concerning the creation and submission to Kyoto for rekimyo.
  825. There was no record about the last days of Yukiuji.
  826. There was no record of Itosato in Wachigaiya, and her past and what happened to her after the assassination were completely unknown.
  827. There was no record that any big uprising or riot occurred when he was the lord of Gifu-jo Castle.
  828. There was no room for transcendentalism to continue its existence since it became obsolete during Taisho Democracy.
  829. There was no salary paid, and only food, clothing, and shelter were secured.
  830. There was no special statement about Japanese types because they were considered to have been manufactured in the same manner as the western types.
  831. There was no specific model for the sapling design, instead the concept is that, because there is no particular model, it can be related to any tree.
  832. There was no standard for the size of the allotted land in Kuden and Shiden.
  833. There was no strict morals in the palace, and this caused the emergence of hotbeds such as "the Kusuko Incident."
  834. There was no substantial difference among these three types of people, and population increases in the family registers associated with their registration reflected on the ability rating of the Kokushi (provincial governors) and Gunji (local magistrates) (kokaryo (regulation on the efficiency rating of government officials)).
  835. There was no substitute post for Captain.
  836. There was no successor since then, the family ended, and the whereabouts of the descendants and the relatives are not known.
  837. There was no tax called 'Rinjizoyaku,' but the word was used to refer collectively to taxation in the form of forced labor imposed on the people in the name of 'dairizatsuji' (miscellaneous chores in the palace), 'cho no kobai kinu' (acquisition and purchase of silk), etc.
  838. There was no way that they could squarely fight with the veteran troops who had survived the various battles in central Tosa for a long time, and the Ichijo army collapsed immediately and was routed.
  839. There was no way the young Emperor was able to rule the government, the regent, Motozane KONOE (Ikushi's older brother) and Kunitsuna officially took control of politics.
  840. There was not an established "fishing people" rank in the Edo period.
  841. There was not enough audiences for the original comics with a realistic narrative made in 1984, the movie "Seitoshokun" (main actress was Kyoko KOIZUMI), "Virgin road" (main actress was Reiko MATSUNAGA) made in 1985 was not shown to the public due to the various reasons.
  842. There was not only his collection of the copybook printed from the works of old masters of calligraphy but also replicas of Fusetsu NAKAMURA, the Mitsui family and Shingyoku RA's collections in the books he published.
  843. There was once a bronze statue of HOSHI in the precincts of Honmon-ji Temple, but since the government collected metals during World War II, the statue was removed from its pedestal.
  844. There was once a company called Tankai Kanko Bus (Minami Ward, Kyoto City) that had run a sightseeing bus business but it had serious financial troubles and closed its business in December 1997 due to recession, declining birthrate, or diversification of tourism.
  845. There was once a hotel, an amusement park and a ski slope (behind the shrine.
  846. There was once an old and large rice nursery in Bogaki, Tottori City which had a crescent shaped rice nursery too.
  847. There was once controversy among literary personalities over whether the bean paste should be filled all the way to the tail, or even whether bean paste should be used at all.
  848. There was one anecdote; when Iesada visited his grandfather, Ienari, at Nishi-no-Maru palace, Iesada left the served food untouched since Iesada thought his food may have been poisoned.
  849. There was one example when Nairan was ordered to a position except for Regent or Chancellor, when Emperor Daigo was in power, instead of having those two positions, FUJIWARA no Tokihira and SUGAWARA no Michizane became Nairan.
  850. There was one position, then became two in 1696, with stations alternating between the field and Edo.
  851. There was one theory that Nagayasu believed that Masamune was more fit to be the ruler of Japan than Ieyasu, and participated in the Masanune's plan to overthow the bakufu.
  852. There was one theory that Yasutada was appointed because Ienari was fed up with the continual scandals caused by the O-oku maids following the Enmei-in Temple incident, and that Yasutada was expected to investigate and solve the issue.
  853. There was one waka poem of hers in the "Kokin-wakashu" (Anthology of Japanese poems or waka, of the middle Heian period).
  854. There was only one Aza named 'Yashiki' in Oaza Hachiken, which became Yamashina Hachiken Yashiki-cho when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  855. There was only one affair of sword fight similar to the one between Asano and Kira that happened years later.
  856. There was only one case in which a woman became a crown princess; Empress Koken succeeded to the Imperial Throne after having been the crown princess in the Nara period.
  857. There was only one copy of the precious "Doeff Halma" even in Tekijuku (the school of the Western studies) led by Koan OGATA, which had a reputation as the best Institute for Dutch Studies in those days, and the dictionary was especially kept in a separate room of about three mats called 'Doeff room.'
  858. There was only one example of having Sango heiritsu (having three Empresses at the same time) during the Emperor Goreizei's reign.
  859. There was only one scene in which she happened to see Harunobu's koiuta (love poem) to Suwa goryonin (Yuhime) and, because she had a woman's mind, said terrible things.
  860. There was opposition against building Suirokaku in the precinct of Nanzen-ji Temple as some feared it would be a threat to the beauty of the ancient capital (Yukichi FUKUZAWA was said to be against it), but Suirokaku is now famous as a typical scenic spot in Kyoto as it often appears in TV drama scenes.
  861. There was opposition to the expedition from within the government as well as from British envoy Harry Parkes and the U.S.
  862. There was originally a relationship that a lawful wife of Takatsugu was Jokoin (Ohatsu) and was an older sister of Ogo, lawful wife of Hidetada TOKUGAWA.
  863. There was originally north gallery which was connected to the south gallery of Kantoku-do Hall, and Ganri-mon Gate located in between these.
  864. There was persistent opposition against the rebuilding of the hotel saying it would destroy the beautiful scenery of Kyoto, and heated debates took place about it.
  865. There was prevalence of kosode even after the genroku era, they were not called 'something kosode' in the cultural history any longer.
  866. There was related craft culture such as netsuke (miniature carving attached to the end of a cord hanging from a pouch), and the netsuke attracted more fans in the UK after the introduction to overseas in connection with trading in the Meiji period.
  867. There was serious discrimination against women and they were forbidden to learn Kanji in those days.
  868. There was some background on jishi menkyo.
  869. There was some trouble in handling the situation following the battle.
  870. There was strong repudiation of the colorful word-play and figures of speech in haiku.
  871. There was such an incident that Mochiyuki HOSOKAWA, kanrei, got angry at these conducts and several days later, Mochitoyo finally expressed an apology.
  872. There was support for this alliance from Morrison, who admired the Japanese Army.
  873. There was the Fujigayatsu family, which was a branch family of the Reizei family, and the famiky name was derived from the fact that Tamesuke settled a villa in Fujigayatsu in Kamakura in Kanto.
  874. There was the Ishikawa clan in Mikawa Province, from which Kazumasa ISHIKAWA came to the forefront in the late Sengoku period.
  875. There was the case of MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu that was granted Naishoden; however, Tadamori was treated very well at that time.
  876. There was the example of the Itsutsujinomiya family who went to the country and established a household of the Imperial prince.
  877. There was the first son called Hoko, but as he was in poor health, Sukekado became the heir of the Yanagiwara family.,
  878. There was the incident of Yoshitsugu ASHIKAGA, who was the younger brother of Yoshimochi, running away and leading to Yoshitsugu's capture and confinement.
  879. There was the name of MINAMOTO no Naoshi in the Matsuura Party of Saga-Genji, but it seems that he was another person because his name was recorded in 1151, which is 64 years later.
  880. There was the religious belief of the 'Konkomyo Saisho-o kyo' (Golden Light of the Most Victorious Kings Sutra) in the intellectual background of the construction of Kokubun-ji Temples.
  881. There was the same Miyake established in Showa period.
  882. There was the same pattern where the castle soldiers shot the Kamigata army with guns, and many soldiers of yosete were injured.
  883. There was very little financial support from the Aizu clan, so the Mibu Roshingumi, at SERIZAWA's instigation, robbed money from wealthy merchant houses (a common practice of the Tenguto), and from that point, HIRAMA who was close to SERIZAWA, took control of their finances.
  884. There was yukaku (a red-light district) in a district of Japanese Inn town before the war, which was common in the place where a starting point for a climb of a mountain which women were not allowed to enter was.
  885. There was, therefore a clear difference between the Innai groups and the political parties within the House of Representatives.
  886. There were 'Doyu' and 'Tenzan' of Yoshimitsu, 'Zakkeshitsu' of Yoshinori, and these treasures developed into 'Higashiyama gomotsu' (Imperial treasures owned by the Ashikaga family) of the collection of Yoshimasa.
  887. There were 'local trains' which stopped at every station between Minatomachi, Oji Station and Nara Station and there was the timetable where the stops were different in local trains and the train which stopped at every station.
  888. There were 10 questions, and five major questions were as follows.
  889. There were 100 poems in total, broken down into 20 for each of the 5 themes which were on love and the four seasons.
  890. There were 137 families at the end of the Edo Period.
  891. There were 14 such examples between the middle of the Heian period and the end of the Edo period.
  892. There were 2 positions, with 2 bugyo offices located in the east and west.
  893. There were 2 types characterized by the difference of their surfaces: one is "tagane-uchi (nicking with a cold chisel)" and another is "noshimeuchi (nicking during flattening process.)"
  894. There were 260 deaths from the bakufu army and there were 879 deaths from the Yamana army.
  895. There were 326 manufacturer related business institutions in Maizuru City as of 2002, 531 construction business institutions, and 2,390 wholesale/retail sale/catering trade institutions.
  896. There were 4 bridges crossing a river running from mountains in Higashiyama, each of which was called Ichino-hashi bridge, Nino-hashi bridge, Sanno-hashi bridge, and Shino-hashi bridge from the north.
  897. There were 400 disciples at peak.
  898. There were 400 geigi in Niigata City at its peak but there are approximately 20 today.
  899. There were 42 yadoeki along the highway.
  900. There were 47 prefectures but because Hokkaido and Okinawa were exempt, the fixed number of the councilors was 45.
  901. There were 507km and 67 stations between Edo and Kusatsu.
  902. There were 53 yadoeki (see "Tokaido Gojusan Tsugi").
  903. There were 553 disciples at that time, and 1330 people became disciples after death.
  904. There were 67 articles in total.
  905. There were 68 lines in gyosho font on a mulberry paper and there were two characters 伊都 (Ito) at the end.
  906. There were 69 government officials and crew members on board.
  907. There were 7,053 Hatahito families and an Okura no jo (an officer in charge of the large storehouse) became a Hatano Tomo no Miyatsuko"("Nihonshoki" [Chronicles of Japan]).
  908. There were 73 ranks between admittance to Toda-za and the rank of Kengyo, with the rank of Kengyo being divided further into ten sub-ranks from Ichi-ro (1st senior) to Ju-ro (10th Senior).
  909. There were 7712 officers (the Koreans were 4440) with the 'Kenpei police' and 'general police' together in the year of annexation of Korea.
  910. There were 925 foreigners besieged, but there were only twenty resulting deaths.
  911. There were Hinin-gashiras (heads of Hinin) who were under control of Danzaemon in each region and they put Hinin under control of them.
  912. There were Japanese long bows called Daikyu long bow that was longer than two meters, short bows labeled as Hankyu small-sized bow, and various bows with different lengths, martial or recreation purposes, made from plants or animal were present in Japan from ancient times.
  913. There were Kamitsu-michi Road, Natatsu-michi Road and Shimotsu-michi Road in the Kamakura-kaido Road.
  914. There were Kengyo the first and Kengyo the second, and Kengyo YOSHIZAWA usually indicates the second, who was the eldest son of Kengyo the first.
  915. There were Miroku Bosatsu created as Bosatsu in Isshohusho (一生補処, the rank where a disciplinant could become Buddha by one more reincarnation) and Miroku who were told to edit Yugashijiron (there is another opinion that another person edited it but that Miroku was asked to pretend to be an editor (仮託説)).
  916. There were No. 1 to No. 10 Kumi's, each with about 10 members.
  917. There were Prince Kusakabe, Prince Osakabe, and about twenty toneris as well as only more than a dozen court ladies who followed Prince Oama.
  918. There were Romon OKAZAKI and Genpo OE for disciple of Yuransha.
  919. There were Shitokan (four classifications of bureaucrats' ranks) under Sochi as follows:
  920. There were Shokumaki and Kintomaki (pasture where animals were sent to graze) in Kanboku (state-owned sock farm).
  921. There were Sohei TAKAHASHI and Kyou HOASHI as senior fellow disciples.
  922. There were Takeda ronin (masterless samurai) that lived in a village in Kai Province, retaining their privilege as a former vassal of Takeda.
  923. There were Tang names for Sangun, such as Shineigun chori, shinei koi and Rokuji.
  924. There were Tekka Zuka in the areas including Kurogane Cho, Aoba Ward, Yokohama City, Kanagawa Prefecture and Oaza Miyado, Yarawa Mura, Tsukuba County, Ibaraki Prefecture.
  925. There were Tenshu surrounded by additional enclosures in Honmaru, which were called Tenshukuruwa and Tenshumaru.
  926. There were a double-edged sword and a single-edged sword.
  927. There were a few high walls present.
  928. There were a letter of thanks for his instruction; however, it was lost by the flood disaster in 1953.
  929. There were a lot of great Kemari players throughout each era, however, FUJIWARA no Narimichi of the latter Heian period was said to be an especially unprecedented expert, who, in later Kemari literature, was called the 'saintly kicker.'
  930. There were a lot of students whose parents were scholars in the same class in Kyoto First Junior High School, therefore many students would later became scholars.
  931. There were a number of manuscripts that he was restricted from studying for various reasons.
  932. There were a number of theater towns in the three main cities of the Edo Period, Tokyo (then called Edo), Kyoto and Osaka, and the nucleus of these were the shibai-goya (theaters) and their accompanying tea-houses.
  933. There were a replica of a keep copying Fushimi-jo Castle (reinforced concrete structure), attractions including roller coasters, go-cart trucks and a swimming pool.
  934. There were a total of 78 hunts for Boxers by all nations, and these were conducted across a vast region of Shanhaiguan and Baoding cities, to the neighboring area of the border line of Shanxi and Zhili Provinces.
  935. There were a total of ten questions in the Myogyo examination, three questions from each of the two compulsory books and three or four questions from two other books; in order to pass the test, students were required to correctly answer six questions.
  936. There were a variety of management methods and labor forces.
  937. There were about 2000 people living in the settlement, and according to the Japan Punch, foreigners enjoyed watching horse racing at Negishi Racetrack; other popular sports included tennis, racket ball, cricket (among the English), and baseball (among the Americans).
  938. There were about 320 public and private schools of this kind throughout Japan.
  939. There were about 700 to 800 peasants at Unryu-ji Temple at 1:00am on February 13.
  940. There were about 8,200 items remaining valid as an accredited important art object when the Law for the Protection of Cultural Properties was enforced in 1950.
  941. There were about 925 foreigners and three thousand Chinese Christians of various age and gender who escaped to the legation area southeast of the Forbidden City called Beijing Legation Quarter at that time.
  942. There were about one hundred and fifty seven poems which were selected and edited by the Emperor including forty four poems selected in "New Collection of Ancient and Modern Times" as follows;
  943. There were about twenty students in a class that he started after arriving on the island in January, 1864.
  944. There were actually some daikan who were dismissed and punished due to their responsibility for people who died from starving at the time of famines.
  945. There were additional four groups in nishi no maru (a castle compound to the west of the main compound).
  946. There were already merchants including Kichirobe YAMAGUCHI, Kyube ITO and Hebe HIRANO in Osaka who rapidly succeeded once they started to deal Western fabrics.
  947. There were also KIYOHARA no Kiyohira's 'Powerful Local Clan Army' based in the three southern districts of Okuroku-gun, Mutsu Province and the army of KIMIKO no Hidetake from Dewa Province, who had been involved in the incident from the beginning and participated in the latter half of the Later Three Years' War.
  948. There were also Kyuden given to handicraftsmen and Kaisengyosha (shipping agents), which were called Shokyu.
  949. There were also a few thoughts which opposed the class system.
  950. There were also buildings outside of the south of the surrounding structure.
  951. There were also cases in which individuals who acted dishonorably during battle (attacking preemptively) were ordered to commit seppuku as punishment.
  952. There were also cases of family feud triggered by a retainer who left the household of his lord after a conflict.
  953. There were also compositions with parts (called "kakeai") which are interchangeable between the koto and shamisen.
  954. There were also considerable harmful effects.
  955. There were also domains in which ashigaru were not differentiated from chugen, were not permitted to bear a surname and were treated as equal to peasants and townspeople.
  956. There were also feudal lords, such as Yoshihide HATAKEYAMA of the Kawachi Hatakeyama clan (Soshu family), who opposed Hisanobu in Kawachi, and Yoshimura AKAMATSU of Harima.
  957. There were also ihakase (Masters of medicine), harihakase (Masters of acupuncture), anmahakase (Masters of massage), jugonhakase (Masters of healing magic), and yakuenshi (an official in charge of managing medicinal-herb garden), under whom the bureau's students, called Itokugyosho (distinguished scholars of medicine), learned.
  958. There were also instances of a feud caused by friction between the feudal lord and a group of his retainers.
  959. There were also instances of village names prefixed with district and suji name, those cases mostly reflected different geographical or administrative systems.
  960. There were also instances where people copied Buddhist scriptures on sukigaeshi gami (paper made from dissolved old paper) and as shihai monjo (an old document which was written on the other side of a piece of used paper) made of remaining letters that had been written by deceased family members and friends in order to hold a religious service for them.
  961. There were also jar shaped haniwa.
  962. There were also laws issued not under the name of Dajokan itself but under the name of its sub-organizations, without their legal order of precedence defined.
  963. There were also local trains that ran directly through Kameyama Station (Mie Prefecture) and Nagoya.
  964. There were also many cases of normal samurai appropriating the kokushi title as their own personal name (this act was known as hyakan-na).
  965. There were also many cases where gravestones read, 'Here lies samurai of XX Prefecture.'
  966. There were also many others who inherited Shiki Sanban as an indigenous form of entertainment across Japan.
  967. There were also many small bowls for seasoning like a dispenser of vinegar.
  968. There were also many who survived the war, including low- and middle-ranking government officials.
  969. There were also monopolizations of Japanese lacquer and wax of the domains in the Tohoku region, Japanese wax trees (dye, timber, and sumac wax) of the southwest domains, cotton of the Himeji Domain, indigo plants of the Tokushima Domain, and sugar of the Satsuma Domain.
  970. There were also other cases, in which the violator was obliged to render a service, or if the violator was not able to pay the fines, the Gonin-gumi system (a collective responsibility system based on a neighborhood group composed of 5 persons), to which he belonged, had to assume the collective responsibility to pay the fines.
  971. There were also other compounds such as the northern demaru, the northern maguchi (exit) and the residential compound, as well as entrances including Iwaya-guchi (lit. Cave Gate), Tatsu-no-guchi (lit. Dragon Gate), Toramatsu-guchi (lit. Tiger and Pine Gate) and Sugitani-guchi (lit. Cedar Valley Gate).
  972. There were also other holidays, such as 喪假 (moka), condolence holidays for mourning the death of parents and 私假 (shika), private holidays for private matters.
  973. There were also people without roots, such as hinin (outcasts) and kojiki (beggars), who belonged to the lowest of the class hierarchy and were discriminated against.
  974. There were also plans made for the transfer of the capital to Nagoya during these situations when there was turmoil from the opposition against visiting Tokyo.
  975. There were also provinces such as Yamato Province in which all payment was in cash as well as areas in which two thirds of tax to be paid in rice were paid in cash in some degree.
  976. There were also rules and specific names for the color combinations of Kasane (adding colors) as well.
  977. There were also scholars like Hokiichi HANAWA.
  978. There were also scholars like Kogyu YOSHIO, Gennai HIRAGA, and Gentaku OTSUKI who enjoyed Western manners and customs, including New Year celebrations according to the solar calendar called Dutch New Year.
  979. There were also sects other than the Rinzai Sect such as the Soto Sect Kansansatsu (three main temples of Soto Sect) which also had the position of soroku.
  980. There were also self-sustaining samurai called country samurai (who didn't live in the castle town) all around the country.
  981. There were also servants employed in samurai families, and the upper stratum was called roju (vassal) or roto (retainer) and the lower stratum was called genin or shoju.
  982. There were also significant differences in the calligraphic style called zenimon (the letters displayed on a coin).
  983. There were also some busho who had surrendered to the enemy.
  984. There were also some cases where government officials of low ranks, who were not guaranteed "Joka" and "Bekka," submitted Shokage once in several months to request their leave.
  985. There were also some, like Fujifusa MADENOKOJI, who despaired of the administration and chose to take the tonsure.
  986. There were also tacchu that acquired their own patron and estate, and were kept running by the disciples.
  987. There were also tank yards of the Nippon Oil Corporation and Showa Shell Sekiyu K.K. nearby, and they were connected to the station by the exclusive tracks.
  988. There were also the 'female Tengu,' having transmigrated from a nun and a Tengu in the shape of a wolf called Guhin.
  989. There were also the cases in which non-urgent orders and non-imperative documents were issued as kansenji.
  990. There were also top students (tokugosho) who can be defined as 'a graduate student' in the modern sense.
  991. There were also two blocks projecting north from the northern part of Ukyo, and this area was called Hokuhenbo.
  992. There were also two trends: One had abundant contents and appendixes like an encyclopedia and the other was purely made for looking-up purposes.
  993. There were also unique people, such as Soha HATONO who stowed away on a ship during the Manji era to study medicine for five years in the Netherlands.
  994. There were also very small ones called Tsuyugin (dewdrop-beads) with a weight of 0.1 monme and used to adjust the weight.
  995. There were always dangers of conflicts with Yoshimitsu MOGAMI and Masamune DATE whose fiefs bordered the northern edge of the Kagekatsu's fief.
  996. There were approximately 170 ships.
  997. There were arguments for and against it, but since SOGA no Umako was for it, Toyokuni is said to have been led into Dairi (Imperial Palace) by Anahobe no Miko.
  998. There were bows that were longer than 3m during the Kofun period (tumulus period), and Shosoin Treasure House stores a bow that has a length of 2.4m.
  999. There were brochures for sex toys and personified genital organ and so on.
  1000. There were cases in which a hyakusho priest, who desired to obtain the Shinto priest rank, and a village, which desired to keep the hyakusho priest at the hyakusho rank, had different wishes and repeated trials.

376001 ~ 377000

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