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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 were cases in which a person of higher rank such as a shugo (provincial constable) used its influence over small and middle-class samurai in the area to organize ikki.
  2. There were cases in which a singer was essential as an image, but no orchestra was required, or, in the case of a radio program, the singer was required on the scene for free talk.
  3. There were cases in which castle towers, turrets, gates, palaces, earthen walls and stone walls were reconstructed or excavated citadels of the medieval and Sengoku periods were reproduced during this period.
  4. There were cases where a person of the samurai class waged a battle against his opponent for the defense of his territory.
  5. There were cases where a person whose court rank was Nii (Second Rank) was appointed to this post.
  6. There were cases where court ranks were stripped as a form of punishment when imperial princes were found to be guilty of a crime.
  7. There were cases where, for various reasons, the 'niwanushi' (literally 'head of the niwaba,' they were kind of stewards), who organized and managed the Shinno Association of each district, was unable to ensure smooth operations.
  8. There were certain persons in Nobunaga ODA's troops who did not like Murashige ARAKI's advancement.
  9. There were certain persons in Nobunaga ODA's troops who envied and Murashige ARAKI made it clear that he raised his rebellion because of his fear for suspicious nature of Nobunaga ODA.
  10. There were chouchi (long-distance shooting practice), short-range shooting practice, shooting practice on board, shimogaya (downward shooting practice from a high place), etc.
  11. There were circular loopholes, rhombic loopholes, loopholes shaped like a shogi piece, shinogi hazama (triangular loophole), hako hazama (box-shaped loophole), and so on according to the shape of windows, as well as ishisama (stone loophole used to fire a gun through the castle wall) that was cut in the top of a stone wall under a fence.
  12. There were circumstances where at first Eisen played a part of Eshi painter but backed out and Hiroshige took over the part.
  13. There were claims of a blood relationship to Imperial Prince Toneri, the prince of the Emperor Temmu.
  14. There were completely different stories, one that he fought actively and the other that he tried to avoid fighting and to help people of the Choshu clan.
  15. There were complicated circumstances behind his birth.
  16. There were conditions associated with assuming a Genjina as follows:
  17. There were confirmed 465 characters according to a research by OU Yang-xiu.
  18. There were conflicts between the "Minto" (People's Party) representing the Jiyuto (Liberal Party) in Meiji period and the Rikken Kaishinto supporting the Freedom and People's Rights Movement, and the "Rito" (Bureaucrats' Party) representing the Kokumin Kyokai after the constitution of the Imperial Diet opposed it.
  19. There were continuous objections to the municipal cycle races from the current Kyoto City Assembly, and when the bicycle racetrack was closed, so was the station.
  20. There were cultural exchanges with the Kyushu cultural region.
  21. There were differences in opinions even inside the Cabinet since there were, on the other hand, Cabinet officials such as ometsuke Hisanao SENGOKU, town magistrate Yoshihiro MATSUMAE, and commissioner of finance Shigehide OGIWARA who were touched by the revenge for one's lord.
  22. There were differences such as privileges for one generation only or for all subsequent generations, only family names or only carrying swords.
  23. There were discriminated people called 'Hakucho' (inferior servants) in Korean Peninsula who were engaged in slaughtering cows and horses and leather industry, and in medieval Germany, there were cases in which books were burnt in a slaughterhouse of cows and horses.
  24. There were divine services in each occupation, where a household Shinto altar was set, a costume was worn, and unique rites were performed at milestones in the process, and many occupations still continue the services in the present day.
  25. There were doorways on the west and north faces of the central area as well as a doorway on the south face used to access the secondary room.
  26. There were eight counsels including Ichiro KIYOSE.
  27. There were eight female emperors in ten generations in Japanese history.
  28. There were even cases in which the nobles, the temples or the shrines that had received a donation from the shoen further donated it to the more dominant nobles, temples or shrines in the upper-class.
  29. There were even laws passed in 1235, which prohibited not only relatives but also eboshi-go from attending council.
  30. There were even professional pilgrims called 'sanjusando gyoja' (literally meaning 'thirty-three times ascetic') who completed one pilgrimage by making the Sanjusankasho pilgrimage thirty-three times at the request of others such as a local area.
  31. There were even records of these acts, not only by mixed forces comprising a large number of so-called outlaws, but also by regular soldiers within their own and allied domains.
  32. There were examples in which it was issued as senshi (an imperial decree), Kan senji (an edict from Daijokan which had the status of a binding official document), or Inzen (a decree from the retired Emperor).
  33. There were examples in which sects like Nichiren shu Fujufuse ha (Nichiren sect's Not Receive and Not Give School) were persecuted as they were considered to be a heresy, or in which Jodo Shinshu was banned in certain domains (See Kakure Nenbutsu).
  34. There were examples of goshi who held the rank of samurai prior to the `heinobunri` system (separation of samurai from farmer roles) coming into effect, but continued to reside in rural areas while maintaining the rank of samurai.
  35. There were exceptions too, and in such cases, others defeated the emperor and conducted a reign of virtue.
  36. There were famous masters such as Noritake YOSHIMI (Daiemon, posthumous Buddhist name: Junsei), who was the author of "Shahokun" (textbook how to shoot an arrow), and Norito WASA (Daihachiro), who was Toshiya-tenkaichi (No. 1 in Japan for long-range archery).
  37. There were fields of flowers owned by Hikoshichi OMORI two cho (approximately 218m) away from shoya (village headman).
  38. There were fifty teahouses, sixty geisha and apprentice geisha, and three shogi (prostitutes) in Kamishichiken before World War II, but the war forced most of the teahouses to close down or change their business; however, some of them reopened their teahouses around 1945.
  39. There were five Oaza in the Ouchi village, Kadono County (Chudoji, Suzaku, Hachijo, Higashi Shiokoji, and Nishikujo), among which Higashi Shiokoji was integrated into Shimogyo Ward in 1902 and the rest was incorporated in 1918 to be organized into 57 towns.
  40. There were five Oaza in the village (Nishi Shichijo, Nishi Shiokoji, Goshonouchi, Umekoji, and Karahashi), which was organized into 31 towns.
  41. There were five Oaza, i.e., Daigo, Hino, Ishida, Kita Ogurisu and Minami Ogurisu in Daigo village.
  42. There were five Oaza: Shimokatsura, Kamikatsura, Chiyohara, Tokudaiji and Kamino in the Katsura village.
  43. There were five persons succeeded to the professional name Nanboku TSURUYA, but when it is simply referred to as Nanboku TSURUYA or Nanboku, it usually indicates Nanboku TSURUYA IV.
  44. There were five vowel sounds as follows:
  45. There were formerly two kinds of station name signposts: a type which was fixed to the station rooftop, and a two-legged signpost on the platform.
  46. There were four Oaza in the Kawaoka village consisting of Ushigase, Simotsubayashi, Kawashima and Katagihara.
  47. There were four Taira clan lineages; the Kanmu-Heishi descended from Emperor Kanmu, Ninmyo-Heishi (Taira clan) descended from Emperor Ninmyo, Montoku-Heishi (Taira clan) descended from Emperor Montoku, and Koko-Heishi (Taira clan) descended from Emperor Koko.
  48. There were four hand scrolls called Jigoku Zoshi: the one in the Tokyo National Museum (TNM) collection (National Treasure), the one in the Nara National Museum (NNM) collection (National Treasure), the first edition of Masuda family scroll, and the second edition of the Masuda family scroll.
  49. There were four houses at the end of the Edo period, and there were eight houses in 1899, however it was the golden age of Mizugamine; after that, the number of travelers decreased and the number of residents decreased as well, and in about 1950 there was no longer residents.
  50. There were four reasons for the establishment of the law.
  51. There were four sub-ranks within this rank: First, there were four wives (four ladies who were the consorts of the emperor) (Guifei [貴妃], Shufei [淑妃], Defei [德妃], and Xianfei [賢妃]: First grade ranking).
  52. There were frequent instances of insolent behavior: some made excessive profit by taking advantage of Enryaku-ji Temple's authority, and some broke into residences of Kugyo (top court officials) to bully them into paying a debt.
  53. There were generally 20 Kojunin gashira, 40 Kojunin kumigashira and 400 Kojunin banshu (guards holding the post of Kojunin) in the Edo bakufu, although each number differed from age to age.
  54. There were generally four ranks of government officials: Kami (director, the first rank offical), Suke (assistant director, the second rank official), Jo (inspector, the third rank official), and Sakan (secretary, the lowest rank official).
  55. There were gozoku (local ruling families) that were specialized in military affairs in the Kofun (tumulus) and Asuka periods, which were before the establishment of the Japanese nation under the ritsuryo codes.
  56. There were gusuku (Okinawan castles or fortresses) in the former Ryukyu Kingdom area of Okinawa Prefecture and Amami Islands.
  57. There were heavy damages such as the collapsed bridge of Seta.
  58. There were hidden Buddhist altars created in the Kawabe region that looked like chests of drawers (stored in Kagoshima Betsu-in, Higashi Hongan-ji Temple).
  59. There were high hopes of utilizing his deep-rooted connections with Nankai Railway and Osaka Electric Tramway Co., Ltd., however this never came to pass since he resigned as president in 1922 for the same reason he resigned as president of Nankai Railway.
  60. There were ideologies seen in other cultural regions similar to kotodama.
  61. There were important routes from hinges of marine traffic such as Osaka Bay, Suminoe no tsu (Suminoe Port) and Naniwa no tsu (Naniwa Port) to Asuka region, the center of politics, on the periphery of Mt. Nijo from the Kofun period (tumulus period) to the Asuka period.
  62. There were increasing examples for important tozama gokenin to obtain higher ranks more so than goi (Fifth Rank), such as:
  63. There were indeed some zuryo who imposed more tax than is prescribed in order to further their own interests.
  64. There were instances in which the different tax rate and tax items were decided for each myoden depending on the local conditions; such cases came to be accepted as "precedents" between the kokushi and the tato fumyo (cultivator/tax manager).
  65. There were instances in which the kumigashira ranked higher, such as when the kumigashira was a samurai daisho (troop commander) who was appointed to lead a cavalry.
  66. There were izumidono and famous three story Shariden (Kinkaku) next to the kaisho, and a part of the second floor of Shariden is said to have the architecture of Kaisho.
  67. There were jii (court physicians) and nyoi (obstetricians) for medical examinations of the Imperial Family, and medical students for prescription.
  68. There were karita acts even in the Sengoku period (Japan).
  69. There were keishi (household superintendents) exclusively for the Ichijo-innomiya family called shodaibu (part of the aristocracy lower than kugyo) which were effectively court nobles.
  70. There were koden (field administered directly by a ruler) and shoen (manor in medieval Japan) that applied to the Kokushi in advance to be exempt from Zoyaku.
  71. There were large coins where several hallmarks of daikokuzo were inscribed, and it was also said that there was no "daikokuzo at both sides"where hallmarks were inscribed at both sides, but it was confirmed to have existed.
  72. There were letters from Yoshimune to warn Yoshishige to refrain from this habit and not to oppress his finances.
  73. There were limitations on cases or punishment that bugyo or daikan (local governor) could handle on their own authority, and they asked for the roju's judgment for cases that they were unable to handle.
  74. There were little cases that a daimyo in Chugoku region on the Sea of Japan side had Nanban boeki (trade with Spain and Portugal).
  75. There were lords who aimed to strengthen power by eliminating top retainers, as well as retainers who sought to do away with lords who behaved against their interests or who were incompetent by means of coercive retirement, house arrest, etc.
  76. There were loud cries for establishment of a university in Kansai in the period of establishment of the Imperial University.
  77. There were mainly two school sects regarding interpretation and operation of these provisions and the whole constitution.
  78. There were major winning ways from 1 to 100.
  79. There were many 'busha' and 'Kyusen persons' (archers) while 'bushi' was rarely mentioned even during the period of the Jisho-Juei Civil War or during the late twelfth century.
  80. There were many Busshi named 'Jokei' in Kamakura period.
  81. There were many Uchiwa fan-producing area scattered nationwide for mass production.
  82. There were many buildings on the estate grounds, including Danzaemon's office building and private residence as well as storage warehouses and a Shinto shrine; in addition, there were residences for various officials and their families, 300 to 400 people in all.
  83. There were many campaigns against the railway construction since railway was unknown to the Japanese people in those days.
  84. There were many cases in which Kaihatsu-ryoshu established a master-servant relationship with these nobles to resolve disputes over manors.
  85. There were many cases in which zaibatsu didn't get dismantled but instead remained as surviving companies, such as Matsuzakaya Co., Ltd., the old Tokai Bank, Ltd. (UFJ Bank Limited -> now Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ, Ltd.) (both of which used to be Ito Zaibatsu) and Kikkoman Corporation (Mogi Zaibatsu).
  86. There were many cases where lord of domain during the Edo period retired.
  87. There were many cases where managers and assistant managers of kujiyado were acting as kujishi, or kujishi were employed by kujiyado (雇下代).
  88. There were many castles that should be classified into variations, expansions, and combinations of these styles (the combination of the rinkaku style and the teikaku style, for example).
  89. There were many changes in the number of positions, starting at one, then increased to two from 1633, three from 1686, and four from 1700, but it was set at two from the Hoei era on.
  90. There were many defects in the Family Registration Law of 1871 to begin with, and since many functions (certificates of seal impressions, certificates of land titles, etc.) were added to it, it became complicated.
  91. There were many different theories about when she died, but it was most likely to be in February - March, 1216.
  92. There were many discussions assessing the age it was produced based upon the painted scenery, Akira IMATANI specified the year of the scenery as 1547, and denied that it is not a work of Eitoku ("Kyoto, in 1547").
  93. There were many examples in which local fudai daimyo built pure shokuho period fortresses.
  94. There were many excellent literati painters as his disciples.
  95. There were many faithful supporters while there were people including Shigehiko HASUMI and Sadao YAMANE who would not acknowledge Ichikawa.
  96. There were many families which were given important positions under the Tokugawa government as seen in the fact that the Hoshina clan was inherited by Masayuki HOSHINA, who was an illegitimate child of the shogun, Hidetada TOKUGAWA, and the Ogasawara clan was given Buzen Kokura to keep an eye on Kyushu.
  97. There were many figures such as Sharaku, Bakin KYOKUTEI and Ikku JUPPENSHA who were indebted to Juzaburo.
  98. There were many former shizoku from Tohoku Domains among noncommissioned officers, and therefore, they were spurred to fight against shizoku in Kagoshima Prefecture, who were enemies in the Boshin War.
  99. There were many great actors such as Enjaku JITSUKAWA (shodai), who was the top performer of Kamigata wagoto, Udanji ICHIKAWA I (shodai), who excelled at keren and Sojuro NAKAMURA I, who aimed at new Kabuki.
  100. There were many inconsistencies, such as the description on the Kanei-ji Temple that it was established in 1625 which was ten years after 1615, and that the temple was also named at this time by Tenkai.
  101. There were many lyric poems singing the praise of joys and sorrows of youth in Betsuri that made Bokusui a prominent naturalistic poet who ultimately came to acquire a status in the circle of poets.
  102. There were many markets in ancient Iwakiri, making it the largest commercial area in the Tohoku region.
  103. There were many masters or accomplished players such as KIBI no Makibi, Semimaru, or TAIRA no Tsunemasa, and many great instruments have been handed down.
  104. There were many nyobo who were good at waka poetry and Japanese literature, so the literary works that were created from the Heian period to the Kamakura period by the authors belonging to this class are specifically called nyobo bungaku (literature by nyobo).
  105. There were many occasions where Yoritomo did not win a battle, whereas Yoshitsune had gained a series of victories in searching for and killing the Taira clan, therefore Yoritomo came to fear Yoshitsune's military talent.
  106. There were many of the latter mountain castle types until the early Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan).
  107. There were many offers from film buyers of various countries during the Moscow International Film Festival.
  108. There were many old poems from the Heian period collected in this anthology for the first time.
  109. There were many opinions about the origin of the title.
  110. There were many other people, including Mukawashu warriors (warriors active in the remote region of Kai Province) and those who later came to be known as the four major Tokugawa magistrates, who were protected by Masakazu NARUSE (military commander in the Sengoku Period), a former vassal of the Takeda clan who became a vassal of the Tokugawa clan.
  111. There were many outstanding disciples called 'Gazan niju-go tetsu' (25 hoshi (a successor to an abbacy) of Gazan), and he had Taigen Soshin, Tsugen Jakurei, Mutan Sokan, Daitetsu Soryo and Jippo Ryoshu open sub temples, with the five of them rotating as the chief priest of Soji-ji Temple.
  112. There were many outstanding scholars that served for the YANAGISAWA family (Kotaku HOSOI, Sadamiki SHIMURA, Ogyu SORAI, Sozan KURAYAMA, Miki WATANABE, and so on), and among them, he admired Sorai OGYU, and gradually, Nankaku shifted to Kangaku (Chinese classics).
  113. There were many people discontented with such treatment, and an anti-government movement in the former Akita Domain and a Movement for Freedom and People's Rights (jiyu-minken-undo) in the former Miharu Domain were gaining ground.
  114. There were many people in the clan, who spread across Japan.
  115. There were many people who remember Saigo's face alive at that time, and no objections were made that the face was especially unlike his, so it is thought that Chiossone's portfolio was basically accurate.
  116. There were many people who traveled a long distance of 500 Yojana (an ancient Indian scale: seven miles or nine miles) to the place where treasure is kept.
  117. There were many performers such as Yukiteru NAGATANI, Shunsho TOMIZAKI, Chikatoshi YONEKAWA, Satoko KAWASE, Eika FUKUDA, Hanatoshi KANEKO and Yukihiro NAKASHIO, who had moved to Tokyo from Kyushu, Osaka and various parts of western Japan.
  118. There were many poems in this book well-known to many people, such as the following:
  119. There were many popular songs which followed in the wake of ozashiki songs.
  120. There were many posthumous titles for emperors during the Heian period which came from the name of the goin.
  121. There were many priests who were called Mokujiki shonin (high priest Mokujiki) since ancient times, and famous among them was Mokujiki Ogo, who endeavored to revive the temples at Mt. Koya and was trusted by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  122. There were many pupils: Junan KINOSHITA and Ekiken KAIBARA etc.
  123. There were many reasons for their defeat in this battle, but the main problem was that their guns and rifles were outdated, and the amount of gunpowder, bullets and cannonballs they had was insufficient, and also the military supplies like food was extremely lacking.
  124. There were many successive, famous monks such as Nikkaku, who was well known, along with successive daisojo (Buddhist priests of the highest order).
  125. There were many territories within the Kinai-Kingoku area (the shogunate, domains and hatamoto [direct retainers of the shogunate]), so a high percentage of trading was conducted within these domains.
  126. There were many that stayed in Japan and exist even now.
  127. There were many times Shingen destroyed alliances he formed during his life, for example, alliances with SUWA, ODA, IMAGAWA, and TOKUGAWA (HOJO as a consequence).
  128. There were many trading merchants who had business with the West in Edo and during the riots, such merchants were also attacked.
  129. There were many transfers of students to other air corps of the preparatory pilot training course.
  130. There were many tumuli such as the Hebizuka-kofun Tumulus in Sagano, but most have disappeared due to urban development.
  131. There were many uji, large and small, such as the Soga clan, the Ki clan, the Otomo clan, the Mononobe clan, the Hata clan, the Kan clan, the Inbe clan, and the Shi clan.
  132. There were master guest rooms consisting of nine rooms toward the south side.
  133. There were merchant houses in post-station towns, but they were often built in castle towns forming a contrast with samurai residences.
  134. There were merchants such as Naokata KUSAMA and Takaoki ISHITA (Shoemon ONEYA) tried to avoid their bonds repudiated by cooperating for reconstruction of the finance of domains by advising for the reformation of a domain's governance.
  135. There were more temples built in mountainous areas such as Enryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Hiei and Kongobu-ji Temple on Mt. Koya, and these were different from temples built in Asuka or Heijokyo (ancient Nara) and had a more free outlay of temple buildings.
  136. There were more than 200 different kinds of Shini-e produced for the case of the eighth Danjuro ICHIKAWA, when he committed suicide in Osaka.
  137. There were more than 300 retainers of the Asano family in Ako Domain; however, those who took part in the raid were 46 (Terasaka was a foot soldier and not in the samurai class), and more than 80% of them did not participate.
  138. There were more than a few regional lords who lost both status and the autonomy.
  139. There were more tumuli and settlements in the Chugoku region and the Kinki region than in Kyushu.
  140. There were mountain villages (communities) and villages by the coast without (1) a field.
  141. There were mural paintings of Hiten on 20 Shoheki walls above the nageshi (a horizontal piece of timber) of the naijin.
  142. There were narrow shops with no seats except around the iron plate and the customers ate from the iron plate using spatulas.
  143. There were native plants such as lotus, Chinese water chestnuts, Indian rice, and the picking and processing of such plants provided supplementary income for the area residents.
  144. There were nenbundo, which approved fixed numbers of tokudo each year, and rinjido (approved tokudo on special occasions), and generally, the number of tokudo approved were limited to ten.
  145. There were newly naturalized people to whom a hereditary title was not given.
  146. There were nine branch court noble families: the Nakanoin Family of Daijinke, the Rokujo, the Iwakura, the Chikusa, the Higashikuze, the Kuze, the Umetani, the Otagi, and the Uematsu of the Urin Family.
  147. There were nine members who broke into Kira's property; Takafusa KATAOKA (spear), Masayori TOMINOMORI (spear), Takashige TAKABAYASHI (spear), Shigemori OKUDA (sword), Suketake YADA (spear), Taketaka KATSUTA (spear), Kanesada YOSHIDA, Tsuneki OKAJIMA and Hidetomi ONODERA
  148. There were nine streets vertically and horizontally respectively, except in Kyogoku.
  149. There were no 'bushi' apart from 'aristocrats' at that time.
  150. There were no Japanese causalities nor damage at all on the Japanese side in the Battle of Pungdo.
  151. There were no airplanes because it was an education and training squadron.
  152. There were no big transformations of weapons and battle formations from the Heian to the Kamakura period and the fall of the Kamakura bakufu.
  153. There were no causalities.
  154. There were no classifications between Lu and Li in the earlier Chinese legislations, and this was therefore the first establishment of Luli as a system developed on collective codes with clear classification of Lu defining the social standards and norms, and Li prescribing the ruling system.
  155. There were no comments found between March 17 and 27 1885 in other newspapers such as "Tokyo Yokohama Mainichi Shinbun," "Yubin Hochi Shinbun," or "Asano Shinbun" either.
  156. There were no comments on 'Datsu-A Ron' found between 1933 and 1951.
  157. There were no concrete grounds for this theory of forgery, however, Yoshimi MIYAMOTO found concrete grounds to this in the 1990s and onwards.
  158. There were no county or ward assemblies.
  159. There were no details about him although it was true that he was a descendant of the Imperial Family.
  160. There were no doubling cubes.
  161. There were no emblems on their flags, that could be the origin of Kamon used later, but a follower, Kodama-to (児玉党), one of the Musashi-shichito (seven samurai from Musashi country), flew a flag with a 'Touchiwa' of the Gunbaiuchiwa-mon (軍配団扇紋), that was later used as Kamon of the Kodama clan.
  162. There were no extant authentic works of him, but Fudo Myoo zazo (the sitting statue of Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings) in Doju-in of the Tofuku-ji Temple was probably his work, which heralded the sophisticated and elegant Jocho style (Jocho-yo).
  163. There were no funds available for the cinematic poem "Hadakano Shima" (The Naked Island) which had no spoken dialogue and was filmed in 1960.
  164. There were no further Emperors made from the Reizei's Imperial line, but the blood line continued through the maternal side of the family and affected the family in later years.
  165. There were no further setsuwa (anecdotes) in either the kiki (the Kojiki and Nihonshoki).
  166. There were no male babies born, but nine girls were born in forty one years between 1965, when Akishinonomiya Imperial Prince Fumihito was born, and 2006, when Imperial Prince Hisahito was born.
  167. There were no ochima or hirobisashi near the master guest room.
  168. There were no paintings.
  169. There were no poems by the Retired Emperor Gotoba (99) or Emperor Juntoku (100); instead, poems by Sadaie FUJIWARA, MINAMOTO no Kunizane, and FUJIWARA no Nagakata were included.
  170. There were no positions for regent or chancellor set up during Emperor Daigo's era, and FUJIWARA no Tokihira and FUJIWARA no Michizane became Nairan.
  171. There were no precedent for such lost of shogun's life for nothing since ancient times.
  172. There were no railway stations in former Mizuho-cho (Kyoto Prefecture) and southern former Tanba-cho.
  173. There were no regulations governing the color of sashinuki but it is thought that bright colors such as ebizome (a very light purple dye) were used.
  174. There were no rules or regulations in chanbara, and in the easiest way children just acted their favourite roles battling with 'swords' and even in more elaborate way, children were just divided into two sides such as heroes and evil strangers.
  175. There were no shaden, or pavillion structures in the ancient days.
  176. There were no special rules in case of the same number shown on a pair of dices.
  177. There were no statements on supply of offerings under Taiho and Yoryo Codes.
  178. There were no such arrangements at public schools, while private schools gradually started giving their attention to the matter.
  179. There were no trains in the town.
  180. There were no tumuluses that could possibly have been built around that time (early to mid-Kofun period (tumulus period)), nor were there any grave mounds from the Yayoi period.
  181. There were no words to describe such a citizens' movement in Japan at that time.
  182. There were no written articles about the Wa in Chinese history books, since the year '226.'
  183. There were no written records on the achievements of Princess Yamatototo Wakaya Hime.
  184. There were not a few cases where other nishiki-e-shinbun used this design of the angels without permission.
  185. There were not any laws to require that men should wear the national uniform.
  186. There were not any more groups who were against the acceptance of Buddhism.
  187. There were not many examples of single-hand to hand combat, cavalry with archers were the basic battle formation based on battles between individuals.
  188. There were not necessarily a group of manuscripts which had common distinctions and that branched from the particular original manuscript such as Aobyoshi-bon and Kawachi-bon manuscripts.
  189. There were numerous branch families including the Ogimachisanjo family that was the house of minister and the Sanjonishi family.
  190. There were numerous gigantic 'Kofun' (keyhole-shaped mounds) continuously built throughout Japan during the mid fifth century.
  191. There were numerous low-ranking samurai families that used Fujiwara as the family name even before the Edo period.
  192. There were numerous other charms with magic words written in letters such as 'Chintaku shichijuni reifu,' 'X,' 'kagome,' 'uzumaki,' 'rokubosei (hexagram)' or 'Kyukyunyoritsuryo.'
  193. There were numerous schools until the Kamakura period, but the princely priest Kakusho reorganized them into four: the Honsoinryu School, Shinsoinryu School, Daigoryu School and Nakagawa-Daishinryu School.
  194. There were occasions when sarugaku (form of theater popular in Japan during the eleventh to the fourteenth century), Tsukimi (moon watch), and parties were carried out.
  195. There were often a chain reactions of resignations which had the serious effect of causing treatment systems of foundation hospitals in both rural and urban areas to collapse.
  196. There were often further differences; for example, even daimyo (feudal loads) of Fifth Rank used white stones.
  197. There were once 36 auxiliary and subsidiary shrines but these were lost to fires arising from various conflicts so that now only the six shrines Kami-no-yashiro, Kurodayu-sha, Shoden-sha, Kasuga-sha, Inari-sha and Sujin Tenno-sha remain.
  198. There were once only a single or a few high-profile new enka singers who debuted each year, but the number is increasing to four to five.
  199. There were one hundred nine places where repair work had taken place during the Bunkyu era.
  200. There were one or two reki hakase and ten reki no sho (students of the calendar).
  201. There were only a few examples of those who retired as a ruler exercising his power as patriarch over the Imperial family while he lived, like Emperor Gotoba and Emperor Gouda.
  202. There were only four persons, TAIRA no Kiyomori, Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA, and Yoshinori ASHIKAGA, who attained such a high post before him.
  203. There were only seven thousand soldiers of Shimazu army led by Yoshihiro SHIMAZU and Tadatsune SHIMAZU stationed in this Shisen.
  204. There were only ten thousand military effectives, who were able to gather and retreat afterwards.
  205. There were only three children born from lawful wives of the fifteenth Tokugawa Shoguns, including Ieyasu, Iemitsu and Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA.
  206. There were only three one-way operations from Tengachaya Station to Kawaramachi Station.
  207. There were only two Aza in Oaza Higechaya, which were reorganized into the two towns when it was integrated into the Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  208. There were only two Shisso who were not the Hojo clan, among the seven Shisso, and he was the second youngest following Sadatoki HOJO, indicating that he was an important member of the Sadatoki HOJO regime.
  209. There were only two posts of Suke which were served by the Uemon Gon no Suke (provisional assistant captain of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards) and Saemon no Gon no Suke (provisional assistant captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  210. There were ordinary post offices (futsu yubinkyoku) in Otomari, Toyohara, Maoka and Tomarioru, all the other ones were special post offices (tokutei yubinkyoku).
  211. There were originally several dozen kata; however, some of them disappeared, and some were invented after the Meiji period (e.g. binan).
  212. There were originally shogoin-kabu pickles produced by pickling in salt to ferment lactobacillus, and Tozaburo DAIKOKUYA and an imperial palace cook developed senmai-zuke in 1865 using the shogoin-kabu pickles.
  213. There were other Buddhist sculptors by the name of 'Jokei' during the Kamakura period, but these statues were created by 'Higo Betto Jokei'.
  214. There were other factors behind this feeling of deflation within the new governments side; one factor, Shungaku MATSUDAIRA and some other members in the council of the feudal lords' party, made previous efforts for avoiding militaristic conflicts between the two opponents; however, they always attempted to recover from any setbacks, proceeding to regain their initiative.
  215. There were other forms of bukeyaku, such as Obanyaku (a job to guard Kyoto) or Gunyaku, which services required direct exercising of military powers.
  216. There were other forms of setsuyoshu, such as containing Gyosho and/or Sosho only or containing all of the three styles, Kaisho, Gyosho, and Sosho, but these forms did not become popular.
  217. There were other names as follows.
  218. There were other political satire songs, but thereafter, the name 'enka' became common.
  219. There were other posts as follows:
  220. There were other posts than the above.
  221. There were others, such as Riken FUKUDA, who became successful in the field of surveying.
  222. There were otoko geisha (male geisha) and onna geisha (female geisha) in the Edo Period.
  223. There were over 100 people in the envoy for Baekje, led by Commander-in-Chief Yogiju and Vice Commander Choshinjin.
  224. There were paintings of the Ten Great Disciples of Buddha, as well as depictions of the Buddha preaching the Law.
  225. There were paths under local government for the purpose of inspection (to prevent ambiguity).
  226. There were people who made fun of Yoshinobu for being a spineless coward, pointing out that even though he left behind Ieyasu's umajirushi (sign belonging to the clan general/chief and used in a battle) of golden fan, he always had his beloved concubine with him.
  227. There were people who were made to tentatively identify thenselves using their group names by showing that they belonged to the community of Kuni no Miyatsuko or the community of Agatanushi.
  228. There were persons, who insisted that Shotoku Taishi was a fictional character or an imaginary character, before Oyama.
  229. There were pictures but the content was comparable with a book meant solely for reading.
  230. There were plans to open an additional line between Mukomachi Station and Yokoku-ji Temple, and surveying stakes remained pegged to the ground in front of Choho-ji School for a long while.
  231. There were port and inn areas, such as Eguchi and Kanzaki, where a lot of prostitutes were packed.
  232. There were power struggles over succession to the Imperial Throne, such as an emperor's son (crown prince) and his younger brother (the younger brother of an emperor who is the heir apparent).
  233. There were probably many kinds of subsidiary castles, and some acted as castles and branch castles, and some acted just as residences.
  234. There were problems such as the water at that place was very hard, rice wasn't imported from the inland of Japan freely, and many sake breweries had poor facilities in the point of safe brewing, and ready-made sake froze in the cold climate there.
  235. There were projections called 'bamen' (overhang of a castle wall) at regular intervals, which were used as forts for attacking enemies from the side.
  236. There were quintuple defense barriers made by riot police between Oura irrigation canal and the Tone-gawa River, so demonstrators avoided that route and followed the route led by boatmen.
  237. There were quite a few cases of Johyo (Jihyo) recorded in the Heian period.
  238. There were quite a few types of bemin system, which can roughly be divided into two groups.
  239. There were rapid service, limited express service (they began super limited express service just before the company quit the management), and many, complicated routes.
  240. There were reasons for this: first, as tenmondo was then considered to be a special skill and was only passed down among family members (hereditary learning), the Imperial Court allowed it in order to preserve divination techniques, and second, a hereditary government office system had been established.
  241. There were references to the kings of Wakoku during that time in the history books of China, who were called the five kings of Wa, such as San, Chin, Sei, Ko, and Bu,
  242. There were relatively many cases of indirect enrollment at imperial universities other than the University of Tokyo and Kyoto University.
  243. There were reportedly ten Fuseya, with two in Yamashiro Province, three in Settsu Province, two in Kawachi Province, two in Izumi Province and one in Bingo Province.
  244. There were representative pupils such as Banzan KUMAZAWA, Kozan FUCHI and Kenshuku NAKAGAWA.
  245. There were roughly two kinds of national policy theories which justified the emperor's sovereignty.
  246. There were rumors inferring that the Emperor Taisho had been an imbecile, circulating since the Taisho period.
  247. There were rumors that Terumasa's death was under a curse of Hideyoshi.
  248. There were serious differences of opinion among Jingikan and Senkyoshi regarding policies, contents, and methods of teaching.
  249. There were seven shrines called 'Miagata-jinja Shrine' in Yamato Province, and all of them were enshrined in Miagata as goryochi (Imperial estates).
  250. There were several anthologists, imitating Kokin.
  251. There were several burial mounds which were believed to be the tomb of Yamato Takeru (the Hakuchoryo burial mounds) in the north of Mie Prefecture, which is where Nobono is thought to have been, where Yamato Takeru died.
  252. There were several children between Sadako and Yukiie, and those children are thought to have been descended from the Toyotomi family.
  253. There were several dozen blade wounds across his body, and his right little finger in 1853 and three of his left fingers (leaving behind his thumb and forefinger) were cut off in 1865, but he himself killed at least five people.
  254. There were several groups within the Boxers led by some famous leaders such as 王成徳, 宋福恒, and Zhang Decheng, and each managed several thousand Boxers members.
  255. There were several hetari until around 1950s.
  256. There were several kinds of eboshi according to the formality of garments and the social status of the wearer, and the proper one was strictly chosen to apply.
  257. There were several lines as follows:
  258. There were several loopholes, for example, intermediary trade with China and Southeast Asia through Ryukyu under the control of Satsuma Domain and trade with Ainu and Russia through the Matsumae Domain.
  259. There were several opinions about the situation of Korea at that time from the point of modern international law, but by inserting that sentence, Japan tried to unify the interpretation of Korea as an independent country under modern international law.
  260. There were several periods in China when it was divided by the powers of north and south such as Wei-Jin-Nanbeichao periods, Wudai Shiguo period and Southern Sung period.
  261. There were several severe battles, but looking at the whole campaign, the allied forces were relatively untroubled.
  262. There were several theories on the reasons behind Sannan's escape.
  263. There were similar titles called Kotaigo, the biological mother of the Emperor and dowager of previous Emperor and Kotaifujin, emperor's biological mother and consort.
  264. There were singing and dancing performances of civilians above tsujibei, which created a huge crowd in the surrounding area as many on-lookers came.
  265. There were situations in which skilled Gokenin were promoted to high positions usually held by Hatamoto (direct retainers), and it was generally the case that a gokenin family would be granted hatamoto status if three successive generations were appointed to hatamoto positions.
  266. There were six groups in total, each consisted of Banto, one Kumigashira (the leader) and fifty Banshi.
  267. There were six members of Benkan, including Sadaiben, Prince Masami and Ushoben, TOMO no Yoshio.
  268. There were small bowls, which are still used for today's 'Korean set meals.'
  269. There were small-sized wind-up targets which mainly used for blowgun shooting.
  270. There were some Kengyo who were employed by daimyo (feudal lord) as in-house musicians with a stipend equivalent to an annual crop volume large enough to support several people, such as Kengyo Yatsuhashi in the Iwakitaira Domain and Kengyo Yoshizawa in the Owari Domain.
  271. There were some Terakoya which only took boys or girls, but most Terakoya were coed.
  272. There were some cases of the deposed/disinheritance of a crown prince in Japan.
  273. There were some cases that two actors were put together in one Shini-e, for those who played the role of a couple in a theatrical stage, and died one after another in real life.
  274. There were some cases where those who were once subject to kaieki received amnesty, but it would only allow them to serve the lord that they had served before kaieki, and there were only a few cases in which they returned to their services and received the same amount of stipend as they had received before kaieki.
  275. There were some documents showing that he had worked very well as Gokenin in Kyoto since about 1200, serving as Tsuibu (officer of Police and Judicial Chief) and corresponding secretary between imperial court and the bakufu.
  276. There were some examples of female Emperors that temporarily succeeded to the throne in the Edo period.
  277. There were some examples of lower-ranking samurai who could not survive just living on their Karoku (hereditary stipend) in a castle town because of their low status and because they were not allowed to farm in agricultural villages or the outskirts of the castle town.
  278. There were some examples of peasants and townspeople who were promoted to samurai.
  279. There were some exceptions in this succession, as there were some individuals who did not assume the Tendai-zasu position, and 4 people out of 13 generations did not double as the Tendai-zasu position due to premature deaths or short reign.
  280. There were some families of daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) forced to become Kaieki or senior vassals who settled and took up farming again, but most of them belonged to the rank of their branch family or jizamurai (local samurai).
  281. There were some innovative abura tokkuri with a device to recycle dripped oil (a saucer attached in the top of abura tokkuri catches dripped oil and drains it back to abura tokkuri) because oil was expensive at that time.
  282. There were some instances in which an ordinary person brought a suit to the domain concerning his or her family name and the domain passed a verdict.
  283. There were some interpreters in Nagasaki City, which was however too far to ask any question to them.
  284. There were some known "iemoto" (the head of a school) of Minshingaku musician, including Renzan HIRAI, a female player who died in May 1886 at the age of eighty-eight.
  285. There were some medium-size zaibatsu, other than the emerging zaibatsu, that grew from the early Showa era through the middle of World War II.
  286. There were some movements in support of Munetake TOKUGAWA, the second son who was more intelligent than the sickly Ieshige, or Munetada TOKUGAWA, the fourth son, for the new shogun, but it is said that Yoshimune dared to choose Ieshige in order to avoid conflict between Munetake and Munetada over the post of shogun.
  287. There were some namazu-e with "Shibaraku" as its subject that were published after the Earthquake.
  288. There were some oral traditions of woodturner in the place like Kimigahara, Kanzaki Country, Omi Province, which it said Imperial Prince Koretaka was the originator of the traditions.
  289. There were some other well known kanjin-Noh performances of this period such as the play performed by Zenpo KONPARU at Awataguchi in 1505 and the play performed by Sosetsu KANZE at Gojo Tamatsukuri in 1530.
  290. There were some pockets with 10 to 20cm in depth and 20 to 40cm in width on the ground at gaps of 20 to 30cm; the pockets looked like marks of railroad ties.
  291. There were some poems exchanged between her and Yakamochi from around 732 but they later separated.
  292. There were some quotations from other technical books on sake brewing that had been written in earlier times, which means that there had been such kind of books before "Domoshuzoki," but none of those have been found and it is totally unknown what book they were.
  293. There were some short swords for the left hand, such as main-gauche, in Europe.
  294. There were some songs composed not only by professional blind musicians but also by amateur music fans.
  295. There were some temples of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) in the Echizen go-go, and the Gensho-ji Temple in Najio was also a temple of the Jodo Shinshu Sect.
  296. There were some theories regarding his deity name of 'Susa,' which asserted that it came from the god of storms or the god of rainstorms (Susano's activities in Takamanohara indicated the damage by rainstorms) or that it meant acting on the momentum, having the same root as 'susumu' (progress).
  297. There were some ways of winning which got complex gradually.
  298. There were some who 'accidentally exploded their own bombs, and because of this, the Qing dynasty army could not resist the allied army.
  299. There were some who started working for the government and government agencies, or who became military men or teachers, but there were many who became impoverished without work.
  300. There were some who were accused of scandals and they were reported in the newspapers.
  301. There were some who were originally kokushi (like the Uesugi or Kitabatake clans, who held both shugo and kanrei (shogunal deputy) positions) and others who were originally court royals (such as the Tosaichijo clan).
  302. There were some zotoka (poetry exchanged between a man and a woman) exchanged with FUNYA no Yasuhide and Sojo-Henjo.
  303. There were special exceptions such as the Matsuura family in Hizen Province (Hizen no kami, also Iki no kami), the Sanada family in Shinano Province (Shinano no kami, also Izu no kami), and the So family in Tsushima Province (Tushima no kami), etc. who were allowed to use their territory names.
  304. There were states outside of the territory, especially the southern state of Kuna, where a king called Himikoko ruled, and was feuding and at war with Yamatai.
  305. There were still hard projects to rebuild temple buildings including the Great Buddha Hall, as well as to repair Buddha statues.
  306. There were still many rivals after that, including the Prince Yamashiro no oe and the Emperor Tenchi, a younger paternal half-brother.
  307. There were still some resistance in a part of the Hidaka and Muro Counties, but most of the other places were subdued by the Kamigata army.
  308. There were stories, collections of anecdotes, and comical stories, including Confucian lessons and works used as practical guidebooks such as Meisho annai-ki (guidebook of famous sites), Yaro hyoban-ki (reviews of the actors) and Yujo hyoban-ki (reviews of the courtesans).
  309. There were strong opinions to pursue the responsibility of the war for Emperor Showa, but because of America's diplomatic stratagem, the occupation authorities decided not to do so.
  310. There were supposedly 4000 dead bodies of the Boxers and the Qing dynasty soldiers on top of the south gate of Tianjin Castle.
  311. There were taxes and labor borne by Gokenin, Shugo, and Jito as a part of their obligations to the bakufu because they had a relationship of favor and service with the bakufu.
  312. There were ten Kuchi when it was built according to "Sanmyakuinki" (diary of Nobutaka KONOE).
  313. There were ten daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) who belonged to Daimyo Kyushu (Only Kamei was from Sannin).
  314. There were ten people who broke into Kira's property; Taketsune HORIBE (sword), Masahisa ISOGAI (spear), Takeyuki KURAHASHI, Tsugifusa SUGINO, Shigetaka AKABANE, Kanetsune MINOMURA, Masatoshi SUGAYA, Nobukiyo OISHI (spear), Takanao MURAMATSU (spear) and Nobuyuki TERASAKA.
  315. There were the Imperial Household Ministry Notice Mugo (unnumbered) enacted in 1884 and the Koshitsu-rei (the Imperial Families' Act) which took place of the abolished former Notice in 1907.
  316. There were the eight Oaza: Oharano, Iwamikamizato, Ueba, Haikata, Oshio, Ishizukuri, Izuriha and Tonohata in the Oharano village.
  317. There were the five Oaza in the Matsuo village: Arashiyama, Matsumuro, Matsuodani, Shimoyamada and Goryo.
  318. There were the following cases as well: Based on the common law of the area (or area-dependent law), a field smaller than the one specified was actually supplied, or kubunden was supplied at a far away place.
  319. There were the following sentences in the "Nihonshoki" (the Chronicles of Japan).
  320. There were the following stereotypes: a man without wearing Hondamage would be received coolly in the Yoshiwara red light district; a young master of a large merchant house should wear Hondamage.
  321. There were the historical temples of Tanjo-ji (Kyoto City), Chosho-ji (Kyoto City), Butsuryu-ji (Otsu City) and Giten-ji (Moriguchi City).
  322. There were theories approving and disapproving whether the Emperor Keitai was in fact the descendant of Emperor Ojin or not, but this experience was accepted as an example of allowing descendants, up to five generations, succeed to the throne, it was strongly reflected in the discontinuity of Imperial succession later on.
  323. There were theories that claim that the year he died was 1198 and 1205, and the place of his death differ in various books of "Heike Monogatari."
  324. There were theories that his birth year was 1210 and his death year 1292, and if it was true, then he was born in Echigo where Shinran was exiled to.
  325. There were theories that stated that he was a biological son, adopted son, or a nephew of Motonaga YAKUSHIJI, but details are unknown.
  326. There were these main types of biwas: the Satsuma moso-biwa and the Chikuzen moso-biwa.
  327. There were those such as Yakumo KOIZUMI (Lafcadio Hearn), Josiah CONDOR and Edwin DUN who found themselves captivated by Japanese culture, and chose to remain in Japan for the rest of their lives.
  328. There were those who had rare and incredible evil in their hearts, and there were fools.
  329. There were thousands varieties, but the number of brands were reduced to one because of the mass production promoted under the monopoly and decrease in demand caused by increase in cigarette consumption, and finally the domestic production was stopped.
  330. There were three Days of the Cock in November 2006, as 4th, 16th, and 28th which was up to San no tori.
  331. There were three Oaza in the Kyogoku village: Senshoji, Kori and Tokudaiji.
  332. There were three Oaza: Kutsukake, Tsukahara and Naganoshinden in the Oeda village.
  333. There were three conditions: the return of the Sacred Treasures from the Southern Court, Kokugaryo (territories governed by provincial government office) to be controlled by the Daikakuji line and Chokodo property to become the Jimyoin line's property, and the throne to be passed back and forth as Ryoto Tetsuritsu.
  334. There were three generations of hawk picture painters in Tsuruga in the early Edo period and their pictures were valued highly as 'Chobei hawks' or 'Tsuruga hawks'.
  335. There were three kaisho within the Muromachidono constructed by the sixth Shogun Yoshinori ASHIKAGA.
  336. There were three main branches of the Ishikawa clan.
  337. There were three main mine mouths (Honzan, Kotaki, and Tsudo), and only Kotaki did not participate in the riot.
  338. There were three other empresses in the Edo period, who were all 'lawful wives of emperors' and called chugu.
  339. There were three plane crashes during May.
  340. There were three schools introducing the Iemoto system (the system of licensing the teaching of a traditional Japanese art) in the Edo period, the Okura school, the Izumi school, and the Sagi school.
  341. There were three steps in the creation of a keicho from which three types of documents were completed.
  342. There were three tiers of administrative districts, province, county, and village (township), with a provincial governor deployed in each province, a local magistrate deployed in each county, and a village chief (township head) deployed in each village.
  343. There were three types of compensation for serving in these positions: (1) Payments by a feudal load: (2) Payments through village finance, called 'Muraninyo': (3) Payments in designated land, named 'Kyuden.'
  344. There were times in pre-WWII days when the Emperor's special train arrived at or departed from this station.
  345. There were times when Kosho were forced to be the homosexual partner of pederast lords (Kosho who were stuck with this duty, known in general as "the work of Kosho," were also called "Kogosho" which meant they were Kosho who had not yet attained manhood.
  346. There were times when either the Southern or the Ceremonial Houses prospered, but they both fell into decline during the early Heian period as a result of political conflicts and internal rebellions, after which the Northern House came to enjoy the greatest prosperity.
  347. There were trains that would stop at Ibarakishi Station and wait for a rapid limited express train to pass.
  348. There were transcribed statements referencing examples of conflicts with others over the power of Yamato sovereignty [tale of the Yamato Takeru (no mikoto)] in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), but no details of this process were available to us.
  349. There were two Hi who were from the subjects, but both of them were promoted from Fujin.
  350. There were two Iitoyo no himemikos?
  351. There were two Oaza, Yamanouchi and Sanin in the former Sanin village, Kadono County.
  352. There were two Okumiya shrines on the side of Iwakura (Shrine built on the top of a mountain as a worship space), Ushio shrine and Sannomiya shrine, and the present East shrine was first established as Satomiya shrine (shrine built in village area as a worship space) of Ushio Shrine in B.C. 91.
  353. There were two attempted expeditions, first was that Kenshin intended to go up to Kyoto and defeat Nobunaga ODA, and the next was he intended to invade the Kanto region once again, but the details are unknown (according to recent research, the invasion into the Kanto region is widely accepted).
  354. There were two battles between the Sanada and Tokugawa clans around these places, and the battle in 1585 is called the first stage and the battle in 1600 is called the second stage.
  355. There were two buildings (first dormitory, second dormitory) initially, and the first floor was used as classrooms while the second floor was used as dormitories.
  356. There were two candidates, Tamehira, who was 2 years younger, and Morihira, who was 9 years younger.
  357. There were two cases where homekotoba were used; one case being for a player on stage to make a compliment to a newly appearing player, and another case being for some audience to shout applause to a player on stage.
  358. There were two changes, one was "cost reduction", and the other was "to change the title of Shogun".
  359. There were two chaya in front of the tower gate of the Gion-jinja Shrine: the one to the east was called Nakamuraya, while the one to the west was called Fujiya.
  360. There were two different ways of combining the boards, which are two sideboards holding two end boards in between, or two end boards holding two sideboards in between.
  361. There were two examples of Shosei in Japan, Prince Naka no Oe and Emperor Jito in Asuka period, both are recorded in the "Chronicles of Japan" as if they were practically real Emperors.
  362. There were two famous tayu.
  363. There were two fixed hakase, and the rank was equivalent to Jushichiinojo (Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade).
  364. There were two four-and-a-half-mat Japanese rooms in the south and north of the castle tower, with the gable roofs respectively.
  365. There were two groups in the Soto sect at that time: a group of direct disciples of Dogen after he came back from the Sung (dynasty), and a group of priests who converted to the Soto sect from the Nihon Daruma sect as a group after Dogen established Kosho-ji Temple at Fukakusa, Kyoto.
  366. There were two groups of shuchu in the Nosenkata, one was a group belonged to the doso, which collected the dosoyaku commensurate with the number of pawns for the mortgage, and the other was a group belonging to the sakaya, which collected the sakayayaku commensurate with the number of jars for brewing.
  367. There were two house-shaped stone coffins left, the first one from the entrance being placed to the right of the chamber, parallel to the axis and the second one sideways.
  368. There were two kinds of "Oshu Gosannen Ki," the one written in 1171 at the end of the Heian period and another written in 1347 in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  369. There were two kinds of Gyochukokyo, one being "Kaigenshichubon" (annotated edition by Genso), which was written in 720, and the other being Tenhojuchubon (revised edition of Kaigenshichubon), which was revised in 743 and distributed three years later; however, only the latter remains in existence.
  370. There were two kinds of Kangofu, 'nichi-ji kango' (authorized tally with a Japanese letter "日" [pronounced nichi]) and 'hon-ji kango' (authorized tally with a Japanese letter "本" [pronounced hon]).
  371. There were two kinds of chubun, namely wayo-chubun by which the land was divided amicably through both parties' negotiation and compulsory chubun by which the land was divided according to the order of the Bakufu, such as a court ruling.
  372. There were two kinds of documentary forms, more specifically one which used respectful words in writing the name of the addressee and ending the letter, and a normal letter which did not use respectful words.
  373. There were two kinds of expectations: Ministry of the Foreign Affairs' expectation to organize the conference orderly and Ministry of the Environment's expectation to accelerate the environmental measures in Japan.
  374. There were two kinds of habutae, one being for domestic market and another for export.
  375. There were two kinds of retrial systems in the Kamakura period: teichu, which was an appeal made based on a belief that the legal institution in question was unlawful; and osso, an appeal made based on a belief that the judgment contained a factual error.
  376. There were two main conditions required to become Chiten.
  377. There were two main origins of the Honjo law: one was in a legal structure that had governed the influential families called honjo, which owned Shomuken (the authority of the jurisdiction and the administration of Shoen), and the other was the common law in Shoen that became approved by the honjo.
  378. There were two meetings for the negotiation on the Surrender of Edo-jo Castle; March 13th and 14th.
  379. There were two men who took the name of Hoshu in the Katsuragawa family and they were the fourth and the seventh generation of Hochiku KATSURAGAWA, who was the founder of the Katsuragawa family.
  380. There were two more examples of Kagetoki's false claims: on Yukimune YASU and Shigetada HATAKEYAMA.
  381. There were two objects of the treaty, first was to get help from the United States in case Japan or Russia was likely to invade Korea, and the second was to make it clear that Korea was a subject country of the Qing dynasty (to confirm the relationship between the suzerain state and subject state) by the treaty.
  382. There were two offices, Sakyoshiki and Ukyoshiki, to govern Sakyo and Ukyo, respectively.
  383. There were two offices: "Goten kanjosho" in the Edo Castle and "Shimo kanjosho" in the Ote-mon Gate.
  384. There were two opposing opinions about the Japanese Ritsuryo system; one that it was a political system led arbitrarily by the emperor and the other that it was a republican political system for the nobles led by the nobles in the Kinai region.
  385. There were two passages on both sides of the audience to the stage on both sides, which were innovative and a bit different from former stages, and the appearance of dancers wearing the same costumes from the passage surprised the audience.
  386. There were two places where divided soldiers stayed; the one place was on the riverside, where Major Yamaguchi stayed and the other was where Captain Kuraishi stayed.
  387. There were two posts: 'Senior Assistant Lieutenant' corresponding to Juhachiinojo (Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade) and 'Junior Assistant Lieutenant' corresponding to Juhachiinoge (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade); they were equivalent to 'Sakan' out of the Shitokan.
  388. There were two posts: 'Senior Lieutenant' corresponding to Shoshichiinojo (Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade) and 'Junior Lieutenant' corresponding to Jushichiinojo (Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade); and they were equivalent to 'Jo' out of the Shitokan.
  389. There were two reasons for this emergency appointment: the first was that the then tenmongon no hakuji (master of astronomy), WAKE Hisakuni (? 和気久邦), was in Iyo Province, and the second was that the two people who received imperial decrees of tenmon misso were not sufficiently skilled.
  390. There were two routes for shichu-hikimawashi parading.
  391. There were two shoguns who were assassinated (the sixth, Yoshinori ASHIKAGA, and the thirteenth, Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA).
  392. There were two styles of Masugata: Uchi-masugata (a type of walled compound, in the shape of a square measuring box, or masu, inside the entrance to a defensive installation) and Soto-masugata (a type of masugata, built outside the castle entrance).
  393. There were two systems at the beginning, consisting of specialized course (four years) and university preparatory course (three years).
  394. There were two teachers and eight students.
  395. There were two theories about the place of his death, either Kamakura or Kyoto.
  396. There were two to three appointed to the post.
  397. There were two trends in the forms: One was a dictionary-oriented form and the other was an educational book-like appendix-oriented form.
  398. There were two types of 'katabira': 'hosozome' (narrow dye) which was patterned with embroidery and dyes and 'jishiro' (white dyed) which is similar to yukata of today.
  399. There were two types of Roju Hosho: the Rensho Hosho issued in the joint names of several roju and the Hosho issued by a single roju.
  400. There were two types of Wado-kaichin; "Kowado" coins, which were thick and poorly made, and "Shinwado" coins, which were thin and made precisely.
  401. There were two types of kyo-masu during the Edo period: the Tsurugane-masu (a masu for measuring grain), which had a steel bar fixed diagonally onto its upper edge, and the Kiji-masu (a masu for measuring liquid).
  402. There were two types of prolonged o-vowels: "broad" and "compound" tones.
  403. There were two types of samurai in the bakufu: those who had come from samurai families since the Kamakura bakufu, and emerging samurai who used to be called akuto (a villain in the medieval times) and were illegitimate children forced to stay with their families.
  404. There were two types of stoneware; chipped stone tools passed down from the Jomon culture and ground stoneware (continental ground stoneware) introduced from the Mumun pottery culture on the Korean Peninsula.
  405. There were two types of the stone swords of ground stone tool such as ones with stone handle and ones in iron sword style.
  406. There were two types of this cart, and people distinguished them by the size of the patterns.
  407. There were two types, namely the one with one stick and the one with two sticks.
  408. There were two ways that a Jun-Sessho could be appointed.
  409. There were two ways to assume the post of Shinto priest who performed rituals; Ichiro took the position; members of Otona did on a yearly rotation (Ichinen Kannushi, Nenban Kannushi).
  410. There were two yose called Fuki, that existed at Shinkyogoku, Kyoto City for about 30 years since early Showa era, and another existed at Uehommachi, Osaka City from Meiji era to Taisho era, though they shared the same name, they were not related to each other.
  411. There were ulterior motives in both of the Toho Co., Ltd. side, which Hasegawa belonged to and was searching for an actor of female roles, and Utaemon, who was searching for personal contacts outside Shochiku Co., Ltd.
  412. There were unauthorized cases of Katakiuchi as well, but if local officers investigated such a case and did not acknowledge it as Katakiuchi, the avenging party would be punished as a murderer.
  413. There were usually two or three individuals who served as kaishakunin.
  414. There were various 'unofficial entertainments' and meetings held other than renga parties.
  415. There were various bows in size and shapes such as a short bow of maruki-yumi (bow made from a small sapling or tree limb, often catalpa wood, that had a centered grip), and long bows actually used for festivals and rituals and in the Shinto rituals of Oyumi-hajime (Honorable First Bow).
  416. There were various castles, such as ancient moat settlements and modern castle towers with stone walls.
  417. There were various earthquakes in the Japan Sea Eastern Margin Mobile Belt so far including the Neftegorsk earthquake, the South-West off Hokkaido earthquake, Middle Japan Sea earthquake, Shonai earthquake, Niigata earthquake, Niigata Chuetsu earthquake and the Niigataken Chuetsu-oki Earthquake in 2007.
  418. There were various expectations held for this dispatched Japanese army.
  419. There were various family trees of the past Imperial family such as "Joguki" which recorded the family tree of the Emperor Keitai and others before the establishment of national history by Prince Shotoku which does not exist now.
  420. There were various opinions from ancient times regarding the subject of the murals on the four Taiheki.
  421. There were various opinions on the genealogy especially around the beginning.
  422. There were various problems during his term of office, such as the rebellion of Mitsumasa KITABATAKE, the war of Zenshu UESUGI, the murder of Yoshitsugu ASHIKAGA and the confrontation between dominant Shugo Guardian Feudal Lord and Shogun Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA.
  423. There were various reasons for travels, such as house moving, official or commercial trip, visiting temples and shrines, a hot-spring cure, and in cases of women, marriage and live-in domestic service.
  424. There were various studies of public ideas for a constitution.
  425. There were various theories that Koretada was the mastermind of this rebellion and arranged all of this.
  426. There were various things that structured 'people' during the medieval era, but one could spend time within Kaisho without concern for their birth.
  427. There were vassals, such as Hidemochi KONDO, who left and hid.
  428. There were vendors selling fruits and vegetables in season like mandarin orange, watermelon, radish, turnip, yam, and ginger.
  429. There were very few two-story pagodas of this style before pre-modern times; the one at Kirihata-ji Temple in Tokushima Prefecture may be a rare example.
  430. There were views that Chokushiden is not meaningful in that most of the established land for Chokushiden was vacant land or moorland; Chokushiden was used to fund the private economy of the Imperial Household and was a national incentive for development that was actively pursued, etc.
  431. There were villages which kept a night watch rotation to prevent the robbing of Satoyama during the evening,
  432. There were villas for the government officials and their families inside the Daidairi, and those villas were connected with a corridor to the Seiryoden (name of one of the Imperial Palaces during the Heian period) inside the palace.
  433. There were warriors called 'tsuwamono' recorded that appear in folklore around the tenth century.
  434. There were wooden, stone and ceramic coffins and so on depending on the materials used.
  435. There were, however, many nuns who didn't fit the original definition of kanjin bikuni; some of the kanjin bikuni were miko (shrine maidens) who looked like nuns due to the influence of shinbutsu shugo (syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism), and others in the early modern times were engaged in sexual activities.
  436. There were, however, no fortified walls.
  437. There were, however, twists and turns before it was finally implemented.
  438. There weren't any guards so I just gave it a quick touch but I still can't explain what going through my head at the time.'
  439. There will also be an additional temporary bus organized to run only between the Daigo subway station and the temporary Daigo-ji Temple stop.
  440. There will be not only a sun anymore but two, three, four suns.'
  441. There would be no need to conclude the images of Tadazane and Yorinaga by a judgment of "Gukansho."
  442. There you can enjoy four seasons at the same time, and time passes tens of thousands times faster than the earth.
  443. There's a Seicho MATSUMOTO's book "Bungo" (great writer) that dealing with this story.
  444. There's a picture of people enjoying sumo with their clothes on and without a dohyo (sumo ring) before the Muromachi period.
  445. There's a story that he killed Katsumasa SHIBATA.
  446. There's a theory that they considered SERIZAWA a dangerous individual due to the Mito clan's teaching of classical literature and the influence of Tenguto's extremist Sonno joi policy.
  447. There's also a grave in the Minami-cho, Kishiwada City, Osaka Prefecture.
  448. There's also a lore in Sumiyoshi Taisha Shrine that it was originated from the dance performed by the inhabitants wearing umbrellas, of Shichidohama (located in present day in Sakai City) when welcoming Empress Jingu's return, and Sumiyoshi-odori (Sumiyoshi Dance) carried on this tradition.
  449. There's also a solo performance of oshimodoshi which was revived by Sansho ICHIKAWA (the fifth) (scripted by Onitaro OKA) in 1934.
  450. There's also an approach to suppose the deceased person under the assumption that it was a grave of okimi after Hashihaka-kofun Tumulus.
  451. There's an anecdote about him to the effect that when he was in the Court and tried to send for his follower who was outside the Court, nobody could recognize him, so Kawanari took the follower's likeness, which made it possible to bring him in quickly.
  452. There's another portrait of Takauji preserved in Jodo-ji Temple in Onomichi City, Hiroshima Prefecture.
  453. There's another theory about his birth, saying that he was the same person as Kanzaburo, a grandson of Ukon NAKAMURA who was the youngest brother of Kazuuji NAKAMURA, but it is uncertain.
  454. There's no way you own it.'
  455. There's not much written about Onryo during the ancient period, but the book; Gukansho ("Jottings of a Fool," completed by the Tendai monk Jien in the Kamakura period) says that this onryo
  456. There, 352 members of the Mito roshi, including Kounsai TAKEDA, were executed.
  457. There, Danshichi appeared with long sakayaki (shaved part of the forehead) and beard accompanied by an officer and his rope was removed.
  458. There, Ippo acknowledged an accomplishment of Koho and determined to take him to Osaka, Settsu Province.
  459. There, Iwakura asked for the adoption of a constitutional monarchy system on the Prussian model.
  460. There, Kancho prayed to Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings), and later, Shinsho-ji Temple on Mt. Narita, famous for having 'Narita Fudo Temple,' was built with Fudo Myoo as the honzon (principal image of Buddha).
  461. There, Prince Ohatsuse tricked Prince Oshiha, by saying; 'There are wild boars,' and killed him with an arrow.
  462. There, Princess Kazunomiya was told to "get used to the life of Edo style from the Kyoto style as soon" by Tenshoin, Jitsujoin, Honjuinto and others.
  463. There, SOGA no Sukenari, an older brother of Sukeroku under the guise of a sake-seller, enters and scolds Sukeroku, but once he understands Sukeroku's intention, he begins to learn to provoke quarrels.
  464. There, Shinsuke, mentioned above, appears and rescues her, saying that the character is a character included in his name.
  465. There, Soseki vomited as an alarming amount as 800 grams of blood for his gastric disease, and fell into critical condition.
  466. There, Ungokyo Zenji (monk) gave the precepts of the five commandments to Ryoo.
  467. There, Yuhitsu became a specialist job, and it became common to order Yuhitsu to create and write Monjo and Samurai families only signed or wrote Kao (written seal mark) on them.
  468. There, descendants of Ezo (peoples formerly of northern Japan with a distinct language and culture) called "Fushu" and those who had moved from the region south of Kanto were mixed in together and having their lives.
  469. There, he became the owner of a ship for trading silk with Nagasaki, and made a fortune.
  470. There, he explained a trick on how to go out to a book-lending shop from a strictly controlled boarding house of a private school, and that was "to hide my fundoshi loincloth inside of kimono's tamoto (a sleeve)."
  471. There, he founded Shingon Esoteric Buddhism, and thereafter, the Daiho-ji Temple (located in Goto City) came to be called western Koyasan (Mt. Koya).
  472. There, he hears the sound of a flute and encounters men cutting grass.
  473. There, he ordered the Sakai money changer Sakubei YUASA to supervise the operation, which was headed Yoshikata SUEYOSHI (Kanbei Yoshikata HIRANO (SUEYOSHI) and his son Yoshiyasu (Saemon Yoshiyasu SUEYOSHI).
  474. There, he reached out to audience and asked them to think about the role of the kigo by stating, 'The original role of the kigo and the kidai (seasonal theme) is to draw out the diachronic or synchronic functionality of the poem, and not to act as a yoke to constrain freedom.'
  475. There, he splendidly spoke about the details how Shimazu's force took sides with the Western Camp.
  476. There, he unified the IWAMATSU clan that had been divided for many years.
  477. There, he was involved in the production of period dramas and took the position of assistant general manager of the production department.
  478. There, in principle, the owner who serves as a manager of the lodging lives together with the lodgers, and each lodger lives in an individual room within the house.
  479. There, pay 300 yen after writing the one's name.
  480. There, rice-plants ("ine") ripened ("nari") and this is how the god was given its name.
  481. There, some pieces of fruit such as Sambucus racemosa (ssp. kamtschatica), tara vine, mulberry and raspberry were discovered with pupa of a fruit fly which is attracted to fermented food.
  482. There, textbooks called oraimono (primary textbooks in the style of the exchange of letters) were used; moreover, "Jitsugokyo,""Doshikyo" and "Onnadaigaku" were commonly used.
  483. There, the brothers served Shijimi no Miyake no Obito (縮見屯倉首) but concealed their names.
  484. There, the phrase 'the law of the nation's governance legislated as Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten' is found.
  485. There, the twigs of tea plants aren't pruned and the burgeons are left to grow by themselves.
  486. There, valuable cultural properties that had been handed down in the Owari Tokugawa family, including Genji Monogatari Emaki (illustrated hand scrolls of the Tale of Genji), are preserved and exhibited.
  487. Therea are some opinions regarding these two Bosatsu image of the wall No. 2 and the wall No. 5, including that they are Nikko Bosatsu (Bodhisattva of Sunlight) and Gakko Bosatsu (Bodhisattva of Moonlight, of the attendant figures of Yakushi Nyorai [the Healing Buddha]) respectively, or they are the attendant figures of Miroku Buddha.
  488. Thereafter
  489. Thereafter Ieyasu had his own son Fukumatsumaru call himself Nobuyoshi TAKEDA and had him succeed the head of clan, but the clan extinguished.
  490. Thereafter Keien showed his attitude not to fawn upon Michinaga's power by for example praying for recovery of Emperor Sanjo.
  491. Thereafter Nariyori lived a secluded life on Mt. Koya, so he was called Koya no saisho Nyudo (a priest monk councilor of Mt. Koya).
  492. Thereafter Noritane built Motosakura-jo Castle (present-day in Shisui Town) and ruled Shimousa Province based at that castle.
  493. Thereafter a continuous flow of people from different parts of Nagasaki appeared and proclaimed themselves to be Christians.
  494. Thereafter he achieved military exploits, joining the Battle of Komaki and Nagakute, and so on, and was awarded 22,000 koku of Takeda-jo Castle in the Tajima Province.
  495. Thereafter he became the lord of the Dewa-Tendo Domain due to a relocation of his manor house, and reached the days of the abolition of the feudal domains and establishment of prefectures.
  496. Thereafter he began to use the surname in place of the former 'Katsura.'
  497. Thereafter he did not participate in politics and spent his days immersed in his interests such as photography, hunting, net fishing, playing go and noh songs.
  498. Thereafter he held successive positions as provincial officials, including the posts of surrogate governor of Sagami Province and Governor of Bizen Province, and in 901, he was raised to Sakone no Shosho, a position of Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  499. Thereafter he lived in the daimyo (feudal lord)'s suburban residence in Okubo and took the tonsure, calling himself Eizan (英山).
  500. Thereafter he returned home to go on propagating his religion.
  501. Thereafter he was assigned to Hideyoshi's yoriki and followed the expedition to the Chugoku region and so on, and around 1580 after subjugation of the Yamana clan, he possessed 20,000 koku of Tajima-toyoka.
  502. Thereafter he was rapidly promoted as the head of the Seiga family (one of the highest court noble families in Japan at that time).
  503. Thereafter he wrote three stories and gave them under the title of 'Hanshichi Torimonocho' to a magazine called "Bungei Kurabu" (Literature Club) when it asked him to write a series, which started from the January issue of the following year.
  504. Thereafter his relationship with Taira clan government was so good that he got married to a daughter of FUJIWARA no Kunitsuna who was the sworn friend of Kiyomori, and she became the wet nurse of Emperor Takakura afterward.
  505. Thereafter holding a memorial service for Sanetomo by Yugyo Shonin, high priests of the Ji sect, became a custom.
  506. Thereafter it was called "Takakura Gakuryo."
  507. Thereafter she returned to Hashimoto's residence again on May 24, but then on on February 23, 1860, she moved into the Katsura Imperial Palace and headed towards Edo with Princess Kazunomiya's marriage.
  508. Thereafter she supported Hideyoshi as a wife all the way to his success.
  509. Thereafter the Makino family had governed the domain till the Meiji Restoration, and after that it became Maizuru Prefecture.
  510. Thereafter the family estate was fought over by his third son Masatsune KYOGOKU and Takayuki KYOGOKU, who may have been Mochikiyo's 4th son or Katsuhide's son.
  511. Thereafter the shogunate government executed the Second Choshu Expeditions, but failed due to successful interruption by the army of non-regular soldiers organized by Shinsaku TAKASUGI, the 'Irregular Militia,' and the death from disease of Shogun Iemochi TOKUGAWA, the general supervisor, at the Osaka Castle.
  512. Thereafter the throne was succeeded as such.
  513. Thereafter, Andronik was conferred the title 'Hieromartyr Andronik, Archbishop of Perm,' and he has been revered in the Japan Orthodox Church as 'Saint Andronik, the first bishop of Kyoto.'
  514. Thereafter, Ankamoin-Ryo (Estates of Ankamonin) mainly consisting of Hachijoin-ryo was transferred to Emperor Godaigo via Emperor Kameyama, Emperor Gouda, and Imperial Princess Shokeimonin Kishi.
  515. Thereafter, Ariyo was promoted to Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices) and served on official affairs, brushing up his skills.
  516. Thereafter, Baishi was treated as the mother and thus awarded the rank of Jusangu (honorary rank next to the three Empresses: Great Empress Dowager, Empress Dowager, and Empress) upon the investiture for Yasuhito on December 3, 1331, and then was given the title of nyoin (a close female relative of the Emperor or a woman of comparable standing).
  517. Thereafter, Bunshichi and Ohisa married, and they opened a branch shop of Omiya, Motoyui shop (shop of paper cord for tying the hair).
  518. Thereafter, Dogyu established his own semi-Western-style surgery in which advantages of Western medicine he studied in Nagasaki and Eastern medicine which had been handed down since ancient times in Japan were successfully blended.
  519. Thereafter, Emperor Yomei held the Imperial Throne for about 2 years but, after he died of illness on May 21, 587, MONONOBE no Moriya, who endorsed Prince Anahobe, fought with SOGA no Umako, who supported Prince Hatsusebe, ending in the victory of the Soga clan.
  520. Thereafter, FUJIWARA no Tametoki assumed the positions of sashoben (Minor Controller of the Left) and Kurodo (Chamberlain) in 1009.
  521. Thereafter, FUJIWARA no Yorinaga intended to restore the kansei only to fail, and it was abolished due to his death in Hogen War.
  522. Thereafter, FUJIWARA no Yoritsune and his son, FUJIWARA no Yoritsugu succeeded the shogunship, but would have Imperial Prince Munetaka, the first prince of Emperor Gosaga to Kamakura as a Shogun following the requests of Tokiyori HOJO in 1252.
  523. Thereafter, Fukuchiyama developed into a castle town.
  524. Thereafter, Fusasada appointed Yorikage NAGAO and Shigekage NAGAO, who were from a branch family of Nagao and served as his entourage, to Shugodai and he delegated them to govern the province.
  525. Thereafter, Haimyo sometimes branched independently into one of the successions of a family name.
  526. Thereafter, Harunaga ONO and others, facing the Asano army, had offensive and defensive battles in Sakai until May 6 (the old calendar).
  527. Thereafter, Hidekatsu died of illness on his way to the Bunrokunoeki War front (Japan's first invasion of Korea) in 1592.
  528. Thereafter, Hirofusa was appointed to the Kirokujo (Land Record Office) Koto (a secretary) and Genba no Kami (Director of the Bureau of Buddhism and Aliens), but entered into priesthood in 1202 and took Boren as a second name or alias, and it is said that he died soon thereafter.
  529. Thereafter, Hironori wielded great power as the most influential vassal of the Ouchi clan.
  530. Thereafter, INO and his men walked throughout Japan until the tenth survey conducted in 1816 (INO did not participate only in the ninth survey).
  531. Thereafter, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA moved to Edo.
  532. Thereafter, Imperial Prince Kanenaga was forced by Sadayo (Ryoshun) IMAGAWA to leave Dazaifu and Hakata, and Kyushu was settled after Tadafuyu ASHIKAGA surrendered to the bakufu.
  533. Thereafter, Imperial Prince Kuzuwara asked the court to permit his son's demotion from Imperial Family member to subject and obtained its approval.
  534. Thereafter, Japan Railway Construction Public Corporation decided to construct a line connecting Miyazu Station and Komori Station as the Miyamori Line, and construction work began in 1966.
  535. Thereafter, Japan has succeeded in modernization for the first time as a non-European country, and the world showed a keen interest in Japan which won the Japanese-Sino and Japanese-Russo Wars.
  536. Thereafter, Japanese envoys to Sui and Tang Dynasties China were dispatched, and scholars sent to China learned an advanced culture, and brought it back to Japan.
  537. Thereafter, Jianzhen had a building to house Kaidanin at Todai-ji Temple, and had kaidan at Kanzeon-ji Temple in Dazaifu in Tsukushi Province and Yakushi-ji Temple in Shimotsuke Province (present Shimotsuke City, Tochigi Prefecture) (Three Major Kaidan in Japan).
  538. Thereafter, Jingi haku was hereditarily handed down to the descendants of Nobuzane-o, so the Shirakawa family began to be called 'Hakke.'
  539. Thereafter, Joan NAITO became a guest commander of Yukinaga KONISHI, and went to fight in the Bunroku-Keicho War in which he played an active role.
  540. Thereafter, Jokei further deepened his faith in Miroku by establishing the Ryukokai (literally, gathering of dragon incense) and the Miroku Koshiki (Buddhist rite dedicated to Miroku), while improving the appearance of the Kasagi-dera Temple by constructing the Hannyadai (a monastic building meaning "Wisdom Heights") and the Jusanjunoto (13-storey pagoda).
  541. Thereafter, Kagekatsu played a key role under Kenshin's administration; he acted as a mediator between Yasutane SHIINA, an official of the Ecchu domain, and Kenshin; he also assigned military duties to Suketaka YOSHIE, a direct retainer of Kenshin.
  542. Thereafter, Kato also became another name for Rokuhara Tandai.
  543. Thereafter, Katsutoki NAKAYAMA became the new lord of this castle and ruled this place.
  544. Thereafter, Kazuyoshi became a member of the Riryo (government official) faction, along with Nagataka FUKUHARA, Naomori KUMAGAI and others, and as such fell into conflict with Kiyomasa KATO, Masanori FUKUSHIMA and the others of the Budan (militarist) faction.
  545. Thereafter, Kenjutsu became a compulsory subject for policemen and all police stations recruited swordsmen as instructors.
  546. Thereafter, Kenshin was granted Henki (a portion of the name of a person in the high rank, which is given to a retainer to show the subordination) from Shogun Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA, and ultimately he was named Terutora UESUGI..
  547. Thereafter, Kinen-sai festival became an important national ritual once again, and from 1869, it was held as a grand festival by the Imperial Court and high ranking shrines nationwide which were authorized by the state.
  548. Thereafter, Kogen of 840, 871, 884, and so on, has been recorded in "Rikkokushi" (Japan's six national histories chronicling the seventh and eighth centuries).
  549. Thereafter, Kogimonin had Imperial Prince Kazuhito (future Emperor Kogon born in 1313) and Imperial Prince Yutahito (future Emperor Komyo born in 1321) by the Retired Emperor Gofushimi.
  550. Thereafter, Kugoden came to be managed as part of Shoshiden (tax exempt lands that were provided to cover the labor cost of Shoshi [officials]) (estate of Oiryo) of Oiryo.
  551. Thereafter, Masaaki NAITO, an adopted child from the Hoshina clan, carried on the family name while serving Hoshina family in Aizu (later known as the Matsudaira clan in Aizu).
  552. Thereafter, Masatsugu TAKAMURA, the husband of Makino's oldest daughter, became the head of Kyoto Studio and started to revive the business.
  553. Thereafter, Mitsusuke was pursued, and the Bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) issued a Tokuseirei (order to return land that had been sold and the dissolution of debts), which quelled the riot.
  554. Thereafter, Morifusa called himself Ouchi no Suke, and successive family heads used this name by heredity since then.
  555. Thereafter, Motoya began to visit frequently this house from the early spring of 2008, and they started to live together from the spring of the year.
  556. Thereafter, Munetsugu, praying for the repose of Nobushige's soul, reared "Sanada Jizo (guardian deity of children)" in Koken-ji temple in Fukui City.
  557. Thereafter, NAGAKURA was promoted by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) to the status of Mimawarigumi with a salary of seventy bales and rations for three people.
  558. Thereafter, Nagamasa ASAI, Nobunaga's brother-in-law, betrayed Nobunaga and began moving against him.
  559. Thereafter, Naishi no suke played a role only as the court lady for clerical work in the modern age, however, its recruitment standard depended on the caste system until the end of Edo period.
  560. Thereafter, Nariyuki steadily attained promotion and rose to the post of Gon Dainagon (Provisional Major Councilor) in 1831.
  561. Thereafter, Nene acted as a castellan for Hideyoshi who was often away from home on expeditions.
  562. Thereafter, Nobukatsu served the Toyotomi family while living in Osaka.
  563. Thereafter, Nobukatsu was given fiefs in Owari Province, Iga, and Minami (Southern)-Ise, which yielded approximately one million koku of rice in total, and resided at Kiyosu-jo Castle and reverted to his former surname, Oda.
  564. Thereafter, Nobukatsu was obedient to Hideyoshi and participated in the conquest of Ecchu and Kyushu, which were ruled by Narimasa SASA and the Shimazu family, respectively.
  565. Thereafter, Nobunaga started to treat Sokyu preferentially, so that Sokyu obtained various privileges.
  566. Thereafter, Nobuyoshi entered Daitoku-ji Temple, took tonsure, and adopted the name of Genshin.
  567. Thereafter, Norisuke followed his father to Kyoto and joined in the attack against Rokuhara Tandai (an administrative and judicial agency in Rokuhara, Kyoto).
  568. Thereafter, Portugal stopped sending ships to Japan.
  569. Thereafter, Saicho--recognized as Kukai's favorite pupil, and groomed as his successor--tried to press Taihan into returning over and over to Mt. Hiei, but Taihan did not in fact return.
  570. Thereafter, Sanemura HASHIMOTO (a great-grandson of Kinnatsu) restarted the family at the beginning of Edo period by becoming the adopted son of Sanekatsu.
  571. Thereafter, Seki-jo Castle and Daiho-jo Castle became the headquarters for the Southern Court army in the Kanto region.
  572. Thereafter, Shakunissho founded Ryuge Kyoin Temple in Okayama City, Okayama Prefecture, renamed it Myokaku-ji Temple after Nichio's Kyoto Myokaku-ji Temple and selected it as the head temple of Fujufuse School of Nichiren Sect (in 1882).
  573. Thereafter, Shimizu worked on ceramics mainly in the studio at his residence on a full-time basis.
  574. Thereafter, Shokei (court nobles who worked at Imperial Court as high rank post) in charge of kiyogaki (making a fair copy) who was appointed separately wrote out on white or yellow paper.
  575. Thereafter, Shokujo went up to tenkai (world of heaven) and Gyuro followed her, but they were separated by Seiobo, mother of Shokujo, on the east and west side of the Milky Way.
  576. Thereafter, Shokyu-ji Temple was maintained as the mausoleum of Shinran for West Hongan-ji Temple and came to be called Otani mausoleum (Nishi-Otani).
  577. Thereafter, Shozan took a great interest in Western studies as well as military science.
  578. Thereafter, So MIN was appointed to important positions, lecturing on eki (such as shueki, which was an eki established during the Zhou Dynasty) to the pro-Baekje SOGA no Iruka, a funeral servant called FUJIWARA no Kamatari and others (according to a book called Taishokukanden).
  579. Thereafter, Sokyu married Joo's daughter and inherited Joo's tea utensils.
  580. Thereafter, Soun and Ujichika allied themselves and continued expanding their territories.
  581. Thereafter, Soun changed his direction and headed toward Sagami, aiming for control of the South Kanto area but struggled in his campaigns because he had lost his pretext of subjugating Chachamaru, his military actions involved much hardship.
  582. Thereafter, Soun supported the Oyumi Kubo, Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA, of the Province of Kazusa and the Takeda clan, fighting on the Boso Peninsula until 1517.
  583. Thereafter, Takakuni sought support from the Rokkaku, Asakura and Toki clans in order to assemble an army, whereupon he returned to Kyoto in May, driving Yukinaga MIYOSHI to suicide and forcing Sumimoto to flee to Settsu.
  584. Thereafter, Takakuni's heir Takatsuki KYOGOKU and his descendants served the bakufu as Koke.
  585. Thereafter, Takamitsu KYOGOKU, Mochitaka KYOGOKU, and Takakazu KYOGOKU successively became the family heads, and they suppressed the frequently-occurring wars during the Muromachi period as Samurai-dokoro shoshi (Governor of the Board of Retainers).
  586. Thereafter, Tokiyoshi NISHINOTOIN (Sangi (councilor) of Junii (Junior Second Rank)) (1552-1640) was adopted into the Nishinotoin family from the Kawabata family and his children founded branch families of the Hiramatsu, Hase and Katano.
  587. Thereafter, Tokiyuki was pardoned by the Southern Court and raised an army again in Musashi Province in the Kanno Disturbance, but he was defeated, captured and killed by Takauji.
  588. Thereafter, Toshisada stayed in Kyoto along with Shugo Yoshihiro.
  589. Thereafter, Ujisato continued fighting against the former lord of Aizu, Masamune DATE, and suppressed the Osaki/Kasai Ikki Uprisings in 1591 (at this point he notified Hideyoshi, accusing Masasume of being the instigator) and, suppressing the Masazane KUNOHE Rebellion.
  590. Thereafter, Yasutsune became a close aide to Emperor Goshirakawa, successively holding the various posts including Kawachi no kuni no kami (Governor of Kawachi Province) Dewa no kuni no kami (Governor of Dewa Province), Settsu no kuni no kami (Governor of Settsu Province), Shonagon (lesser councilor of state) and Ukyo no daibu (Master of the Western Capital Offices).
  591. Thereafter, Yoritsuna studied under Shoku, a disciple of Honen, and by around 1214 he was permitted by the Kamakura government office, and between June and July, receiving an official appointment to improve Enjo-ji Temple, he put his efforts to repair Sannosha and haiden (a hall of worship) of the temple.
  592. Thereafter, Yoshihisa transferred the head of the family to his younger brother Yoshihiro to launch a diarchy, and the Shimazu family retained the two Provinces and a County under the Toyotomi regime and Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) until the Meiji period.
  593. Thereafter, Yoshikane lost his power and died of disease in June 939.
  594. Thereafter, Yoshimi TODA defined the Dynastic polity as the early feudal nation which oppressed serf.
  595. Thereafter, Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA was sent a new official message (Sakuho) from the Ming Court addressing him as the 'King of Japan.'
  596. Thereafter, Yoshitoki was placed in power (the Maki incident).
  597. Thereafter, Yoshitsune did not obtain Yoritomo's forgiveness, and their faceoff grew worse, until in November, Yoshitsune went to attend the Retired Emperor Goshirakawa, who issued an Imperial decree that Yoritomo be hunted down and killed, whereupon Yoshitsune raised an army, but was defeated.
  598. Thereafter, Yuki received prizes in the exhibition every time it was held until "Tsubaki Sandai" (literally, Camellia, three themes) of 1998.
  599. Thereafter, Yukitaka, who had returned from reporting to the emperor, conveyed the news of the death of the criminal, prince Mochihito, which removed the impetus for the immediate destruction of Kofuku-ji temple.
  600. Thereafter, Yuzensai moved to Kanazawa and instructed the technique of Yuzen-zome.
  601. Thereafter, Zen monks actively travelled between Japan and China, which led to the introduction of Chinese temple architecture to Japan.
  602. Thereafter, a wadan (peace negotiation) was established by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who tried to make up the incident, and his father approved of the retirement from the Gobugyo (five major magistrates).
  603. Thereafter, although Yoshitaka and Yoshiharu put up guerrilla resistance against Nobunaga, ultimately they fell.
  604. Thereafter, although he held various posts such as Sangi (councilor), Kebiishi no betto (Superintendent of the Imperial Police) and Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), he was obliged to put a rein on his own behavior due to a punishment on suspension given after the Jokyu War.
  605. Thereafter, although the power was dispersed in court nobles, samurai families and temples, and the concentration of taxes in Kinai region was sometimes weakened, wealth was taken in with the establishment of the the Muromachi shogunate government and the South Court (Japan) as well as the expansion of Hyogo and Sakai by trade.
  606. Thereafter, although there was a tendency to share the Imperial throne, there was intention inside the Imperial Palace to unify the Imperial line for succession.
  607. Thereafter, as a Giseikan (Legislator), he served as Uemon no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards), Provisional Governor of Harima Province, Tobain betto (a chief officer serving a retired emperor), and Mimaya-Betto (chief of Umaya no tsukasa, ministry of the stable).
  608. Thereafter, as hoshi for the Jodo Shinshu Higashi Hongan-ji school, he worked to increase its disciples, and in 1999, he became the 26th Hoshu upon Kosho's death,
  609. Thereafter, at Naka no kimi's suggestion, she became the mistress of Kaoru, who was still recalling the image of deceased Oikimi.
  610. Thereafter, at the generation of Kinmune SAIONJI, the Saionji Family was dismissed from the post of Kanto Moshitsugi after the fall of the Kamakura shogunate.
  611. Thereafter, boil it, pour amazura (traditional sweetner commonly used in the past) over it, pack it into a bamboo, push it out and cut it.
  612. Thereafter, cameo appearance by Seijun SUZUKI became something of a vogue among young directors who admired Seijun whereby he ended up appearing in numerous films and TV shows.
  613. Thereafter, construction of the Daini through Daigo baseball stadiums (literally, Number 2 through Number 5 baseball stadiums) (for practice) along with the pool were completed.
  614. Thereafter, costumes varied across the ages very quickly, but were classified to some extent according to the social status.
  615. Thereafter, countermeasures for preservation of it became strict such as counting up the number of the characters.
  616. Thereafter, court ranks were bestowed only to the deceased, and since the court ranks were no longer conferred to the survivors, standard form of joi served as a means of zoi before the Meiji period (however, unlike zoi, the letter '贈' is not used in joi).
  617. Thereafter, every Saturday both Mishima and Kanaguri learned various techniques and knowledge of track and field from Kileson who was a secretary of the American embassy.
  618. Thereafter, fierce battles were repeated between the Ishikawa clan, which aimed to recover the former fief, and the Yuki clan.
  619. Thereafter, five of his sons, Koretada, Kanemichi, Kaneie, Tamemitsu, and Kinsue, became Daijo Daijin (Grand Minister), and the line of regents was attained in his children's generation through the lineage of his eldest son.
  620. Thereafter, generations of the Ozuki clan served as government officials (esp. ones of low to medium rank) and finally reached to the status of top Jige-ke (non-noble retainers who are not allowed into the Emperor's living quarters in the imperial palace).
  621. Thereafter, goon and hoko functioned as a basic factor constituting samurai society that continued until the Meiji Restoration.
  622. Thereafter, he abandoned political life and immersed himself in the composing of waka (classical Japanese poems) and renga (linked verse).
  623. Thereafter, he also fought in the Battle of Sekigahara, and struck down Shigechika YOSHIDA and Shogen YOKOYAMA of the Chosokabe clan during the Siege of Osaka.
  624. Thereafter, he always acted with IWAKURA from the end of the Edo period through the early Meiji period, helping his activities with his scholarship and literary talent.
  625. Thereafter, he and his elder brother Masayoshi TOZO served in the Anegawa War and Battle of Mikatagahara under the command of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  626. Thereafter, he and his wife had two more boys and two girls.
  627. Thereafter, he attended major Japanese poetry contests in the last days of the Heian period, which were hosted by FUJIWARA no Kiyosuke, TAIRA no Tsunemori, FUJIWARA no Sanekuni, MINAMOTO no Michichika, Kanezane KUJO and others.
  628. Thereafter, he became a priest and used the name Joko KYOGOKU, following his sire, Yoshimitsu, who had joined the priesthood.
  629. Thereafter, he became the Sadaijin, Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  630. Thereafter, he became the head priest of Hoju-ji Temple, Shoren-in Monzeki (a head priest of temple formerly led by the founder of sect temple in which resided a member of the nobility or imperial family) and was assigned as the head priest of the Buddhist Tendai sect, three times after 1314.
  631. Thereafter, he became the leader of samurai who sought refuge in Choshu.
  632. Thereafter, he began visiting the Ishii family frequently, asked her to marry him, and finally she did.
  633. Thereafter, he began working as a representative of Tokyo Hoei Productions, providing guidance to the company's stars and running them through on-stage acting exercises.
  634. Thereafter, he began working seriously in movement to overthrow the Shogunate.
  635. Thereafter, he called himself Robei (Ro=deaf) instead of Mokubei.
  636. Thereafter, he concentrated on the creation of works using glazed cobalt blue.
  637. Thereafter, he consequently started to command while riding in a palenquin rather than horseback in the battlefield.
  638. Thereafter, he continued painting.
  639. Thereafter, he continued to work as in the role of Bugyo, devoting himself to sado before dying at the Fushimi residence on February 6, 1647 at the age of sixty-nine.
  640. Thereafter, he dedicated himself to the religious training to seek for the truth of Buddhism, and underwent the Ceremony of Kanjo (pouring water over the top of the head to attain the rank of priest) seven times.
  641. Thereafter, he devoted himself to his duties in the Army.
  642. Thereafter, he did indeed rely on his connection to the Oda and Yuki families in order to serve Sadakatsu MATSUDAIRA, but left his service almost immediately, going to live in retirement in Nara; when he moved to Kyoto's Higashiyama district he took the tonsure and became a Buddhist monk, taking "Kian" as his Buddhist name.
  643. Thereafter, he directed 68 movies in wide-ranging genres, including comedies "Shacho Series" (The Company President Series) starring Hisaya MORISHIGE, and war movies "Rengo Kantai" (Combined Fleet).
  644. Thereafter, he endeavored to overthrow Shogun Yoshimochi, with whom he shared a bad relationship, by forging an alliance with the Kitabatake clan in Ise Province, but they failed.
  645. Thereafter, he established himself in the field of Japanese style painting.
  646. Thereafter, he followed Kagekatsu and joined his army, contributing to the conquest of Shigeie SHIBATA, the Honma clan in Sado Province, and Odawara.
  647. Thereafter, he followed Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA, who embarked on a punitive expedition against the Rokkaku clan (Rokkaku seibatsu [a military campaign against the Rokkaku clan]).
  648. Thereafter, he founded Zuiryu-ji Temple (Osaka City) in Nanba-mura, Settsu Province.
  649. Thereafter, he had been advocating what the ecology design is.
  650. Thereafter, he held Ukone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of the Inner Palace Guards) and Sakone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), and was subsequently conferred Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 1719 and ranked as one of the Kugyo.
  651. Thereafter, he is said to deeply bow to the captain and express his thanks.
  652. Thereafter, he issued an order to recruit an anti-bakufu force, and moved from the Totsu-kawa River, Yoshino, Mt. Koya fighting against the bakufu army with Norisuke AKAMATSU, Yoshiteru MURAKAMI, and others for two years.
  653. Thereafter, he joined Shinshiro ICHIKAWA's acting troupe in Nagoya and became their leading Onnagata actor (a male actor who plays women's roles).
  654. Thereafter, he joined the Zenshinza theatrical group in 1933 with the stawge name of Enji ICHIKAWA.
  655. Thereafter, he made a living by selling his writing and calligraphy services.
  656. Thereafter, he managed to repair the relationship with the Ikko sect by actively exchanging letters and gifts with Shonyo and Renjun of Hongan-ji Temple.
  657. Thereafter, he met with his older brother, Katamori MATSUDAIRA, at Wakamatsu-jo Castle, after which he traveled by the fleet of Takeaki ENOMOTO from Sendai to Hakodate City.
  658. Thereafter, he moved to Shinjuku in 1907, and opened a shop at the present location in 1909.
  659. Thereafter, he moved to Zenrin-ji Temple (specifically, the Eikando hall) in Kyoto and studied under Chizora Hoshuku.
  660. Thereafter, he organized Shingiza theatrical group together with his elder brother Kunitaro and elder sister Sadako, but he finally made up his mind to become a movie actor because of the failure in the management of Shingiza.
  661. Thereafter, he organized Tensei-kai, which consisted of prominent persons from various societies, Komyo-kai, Chimei-kai, which were for females, and Jikei-kai, which was for laborers.
  662. Thereafter, he overthrew Yoshikazu HIKI, Yoriie's maternal relative, in cooperation with his father Tokimasa in the Yoshikazu HIKI Incident in 1203, and assassinated Yoriie the following year.
  663. Thereafter, he painted the fusuma-e of Takakura Gosho, Untaku-ken and Ishiyama-dera Temple as an authority on Chinese style painting in the capital.
  664. Thereafter, he performed mainly in Kansai region.
  665. Thereafter, he promoted to daiotsujo (the fifteenth grade of nineteen grades of cap rank, which corresponds to Shohachiinojo and Shohachiinoge, Senior Eighth Rank, Upper and Lower Grades of Taiho Ritsuryo, Taiho Code) in 658 (the period of Empress Saimei), established Takakusa County in January 658 after braking 水依評, and passed away on April 21, 658.
  666. Thereafter, he put an end to any noticeable military activities.
  667. Thereafter, he put up a sign saying "Military affairs study group" on the door of his room in the dormitory.
  668. Thereafter, he received Kanjo from Genko and learned the doctrine of both Hirosawa school and Ono school of Shingon Sect from him.
  669. Thereafter, he received thorough instruction in lead roles from his teacher, and in 1935 he took the name Shoroku ONOE (II) after Shoroku OTOWAYA (Kabukiza Theater "Meiboku Sendaihagi" starring Otokon Oosuke Arajishi and others)
  670. Thereafter, he remained in Okazaki, Kyoto City, and died on May 23, 1677.
  671. Thereafter, he restored temples in various places under the patronage of Yoritomo and the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa.
  672. Thereafter, he retired to Higashiyama, Kyoto, maintaining friendship with intellectuals such as Razan HAYASHI and Teitoku MATSUNAGA.
  673. Thereafter, he returned to a farm in Hatsukura-mura, Haibara-gun, Shizuoka Prefecture (present Shimada City, Shizuoka Prefecture).
  674. Thereafter, he served as Benkan (officials of Grand Council of State) in the Left and Right Division, and then as Shikibu no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial), and in 941, he rose to Sangi" (Royal Adviser) at the age of 50.
  675. Thereafter, he served as Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) and Kunaikyo (Minister of the Sovereign's Household), and in 833, he was promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and appointed Sangi (Royal Advisors).
  676. Thereafter, he served as Sakone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division) and Dazai no sochi (Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices), and became Sanbon Shinno (the third-ranked Imperial Prince).
  677. Thereafter, he served as an instructor and officiating priest at various religious services including the Yuimae at Kofukuji Temple, and during the Showa era (834 - 848), he reconstructed the Oigawa River embankment, thereby called a second Gyoki.
  678. Thereafter, he served as kebiishi betto until December of 1175.
  679. Thereafter, he served concurrently as director of the military headquarters, which resulted in the solid establishment of the Hojo clan's position.
  680. Thereafter, he served in most of Hideyoshi's major battles, such as the conquest of Kishu, the conquest of Ecchu and the Kyushu Conquest.
  681. Thereafter, he served the Cloistered Emperor Toba, and being the husband of Emperor Goshirakawa's wet nurse, made efforts for Goshirakawa's return to power.
  682. Thereafter, he served the Konoe family through three generations: Motohiro KONOE, Iehiro KONOE, and Iehisa KONOE.
  683. Thereafter, he served the Ogasawara clan for more than 40 years.
  684. Thereafter, he served two terms before the war (Kyoto District 2), and once after the war (Kyoto District 2) and was involved in national politics for four terms.
  685. Thereafter, he shaved his head, called himself Sorin and spent his rest of life in Kyoto as a man of tea and a merchant (financial business).
  686. Thereafter, he spent his last days in the Enmyo-ji Temple in the Yamasaki Region of the Yamashiro Province, where he died on August 30, 1284.
  687. Thereafter, he spent his life performing in different areas in and around Kyoto, and providing Takigi sarugaku (sarugaku performed in the light of bonfire) at Kofuku-ji temple in Yamato area.
  688. Thereafter, he spent the rest of his life free from care, supporting the Japanese Communist Party, and in March 1981, he died at the age of 81.
  689. Thereafter, he stayed in Kyoto and became the first head of Rokuharatandai (Kyoto branch of Kamakura bakufu).
  690. Thereafter, he studied under Futaba Sogen of Kyoto Tofuku-ji Temple, Okawa Dotsu of Kamakura Daikei-ji Temple and Tengai Shiko of Engaku-ji Temple and he also practiced Zen meditation under Kengai Koan, Tomin Enichi and Muso Soseki.
  691. Thereafter, he successively held Konoefu (the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards) and in 1536, he was conferred Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and appointed Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state).
  692. Thereafter, he successively held the positions of Josaimonin (Imperial Princess Muneko) hogandai (an administrative official of the Retired-Emperor's Office), Dainaiki (Senior Secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs), Monjo hakase, Daigaku no kami (Director of the Bureau of Education), Echizen no kami (Governor of Echizen Province), and so on.
  693. Thereafter, he successively held the positions of naginata teacher at Doshisha Girls' School (today's Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts), Kyoto Prefectural First and Second Girls' High Schools, Shiga Prefectural Women's Normal School, and other schools.
  694. Thereafter, he successively served as the chief abbot, director of temple affairs and the director of temple operations at To-ji Temple and ultimately he was conferred the title of Goon no Sojo (a title of high-ranking priest which is senior to Shoos) and appointed to Betto (chief priest) of To-ji Temple.
  695. Thereafter, he successively wrote scripts for Kabuki plays.
  696. Thereafter, he suffered from several illnesses, including gastric ulcer, several times.
  697. Thereafter, he supported himself by teaching at private schools, including Kotogijuku.
  698. Thereafter, he taught Chinese classics; mainly, Buddhism and Confucianism, at Kakuchi Gakusha for about 30 years.
  699. Thereafter, he took over as the head of the Kitabatake family in 1575.
  700. Thereafter, he took the tonsure (i.e., became a priest) and was appointed a naigu (low-ranking priest serving at court).
  701. Thereafter, he transferred to Shintoho along with Kunio WATANABE and Torajiro SAITO during the Toho conflict.
  702. Thereafter, he tried to make a comeback at Nishinomiya (Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture), but eventually fled to Kyoto.
  703. Thereafter, he used 'Furan' for his own signature in his letters to vassals.
  704. Thereafter, he visited Daibai, a priest of Soto Sect in Shinano Province, and studied the Zen Sect as well.
  705. Thereafter, he was appointed Saemon no kami (Captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) and Udaiben (Major Controller of the Right).
  706. Thereafter, he was appointed an attendant to Chikayoshi's adopted son, Yoshinao OTOMO, in expectation of his bravery.
  707. Thereafter, he was appointed successively as Gon-chunagon (Provisional Middle Councillor), Gon-dainagon (Provisional Major Councillor), and in 1100, he was appointed as Naidaiji (Minister of the Interior).
  708. Thereafter, he was appointed to Jusanmi, Hisangi (Junior Third Rank, non-Counselor) in 1183, Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) in 1189, Gondainagon (provisional chief councilor of state) in 1191, and in the end Dainagon (chief councilor of state) in 1202, but he resigned from Dainagon in 1204.
  709. Thereafter, he was assigned to the Kutaisi Theological Seminary.
  710. Thereafter, he was called Toba Sojo.
  711. Thereafter, he was captured by Sanehira DOI because he committed an outrage in Hari no sho Manor in Yamoto Province.
  712. Thereafter, he was compelled for a time to live as a prisoner of war, but in the confusion of Yoshinaka KISO's invasion of the capital and the Taira's consequent flight from the capital, he seized the moment and successfully escaped.
  713. Thereafter, he was given a land grant for temple construction in Kyoto's Higashiyama area by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, so in 1600 he rebuilt Chizekiin Temple on the new plot.
  714. Thereafter, he was left with SAMUKAWA no Ama, Yoritsuna's grandaunt and menoto (a woman who provides breast-feeding to a highborn baby) of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo (founder of the Kamakura bakufu), and became an adopted child of her husband, Masamitsu OYAMA.
  715. Thereafter, he was promoted to Dainagon (Chief Councillor), Ukonefu Daisho (Major Captain of the Inner Palace Guards, Right Division) and Junii (Junior Second Rank).
  716. Thereafter, he was promoted to Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  717. Thereafter, he was promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) in 941, Dainagon (chief councilor of state) in 948, Sadaisho (Major Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) in 960 and Udaijin in 960 at the age of 63.
  718. Thereafter, he was promoted to the Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) as a chamberlain.
  719. Thereafter, he was referred to as 'black-hearted.'
  720. Thereafter, he was successively appointed as Saemon no suke (assistant captain of the left Division of Outer Palace Guards) and Sahyoe no kami (captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards) etc.
  721. Thereafter, he was to have a unique sense of style in his films featuring women.
  722. Thereafter, he went back to Kyoto to avenge the killing of Teizo MIYABE by Shisengumi during the Ikedaya Incident in July 1864.
  723. Thereafter, he went to Mt. Shiiba in Hyuga Province in order to hunt down the remnants who took position there, but he eventually stopped hunting when he saw that they had no intention to fight and were striving at farm work.
  724. Thereafter, he went to Tosa Province and served Motochika CHOSOKABE (Chikanaga and Motochika's wife are half-siblings with a different father).
  725. Thereafter, he went to the capital (Kyoto) as a supplementary of Takiguchi no musha (samurai guards of the Imperial Residence).
  726. Thereafter, he won battles against Mitsusada SHONI and Mochinao OTOMO and cemented his influence.
  727. Thereafter, his child, Tadamune SHIMAZU took over him.
  728. Thereafter, his descendants served the Mori clan first, then served under Masanori FUKUSHIMA; once the Fukushima clan received the penalty of kaieki (forfeit rank of Samurai and properties), they stopped serving to a master and returned to farming.
  729. Thereafter, his family members entered into matrimony with the members of the Ishida family to be hikan (low-level bureaucrat) of the Kyogoku clan, from which Mitsunari ISHIDA was descended in the Warring States period (Japan) (Mitsunari ISHIDA may have announced himself a descendant of the distinguished Ashina clan).
  730. Thereafter, his income was gradually increased until in 1706, he became the daimyo (feudal lord) over Sagami province, which brought him an annual income of 10,000 koku.
  731. Thereafter, his military exploits included: the Kyushu Campaign of 1587, the Odawara Campaign of 1590, and the the Bunroku-Keicho War (Japanese Invasions of Korea in 1592 and 1597).
  732. Thereafter, his name was not found in historical materials.
  733. Thereafter, his news was unclear.
  734. Thereafter, his priority became forming an alliance between Satsuma and Choshu and he arranged a meeting between Kogoro KATSURA (also known as Takayoshi KIDO) of Choshu and Takamori SAIGO of Satsuma.
  735. Thereafter, his son, Munetane CHIBA succeeded to him.
  736. Thereafter, his whereabouts are unknown.
  737. Thereafter, however, Yoshimitsu pardoned Tokihiro and Ujiyuki, and even blamed Mitsuyuki YAMANA for subduing Tokihiro.
  738. Thereafter, however, conventionalists and the reform group conflicted regarding disciples, management policy, and property issues.
  739. Thereafter, however, in the main battle on October 21, the West force was defeated, and Shigekatsu withdrew from Tanabe-jo Castle in Tango to Fukuchiyama-jo Castle.
  740. Thereafter, iemoto (Head of the School) of Mushanokoji-senke was assigned as Sado shinan yaku (Sado instructor).
  741. Thereafter, in 1601, the following year, Iemori was transferred from Sanda Domain to larger Wakasa Domain of Inaba Province with an additional property of 30,000 koku, where he died in 1614.
  742. Thereafter, in 1848, the hall was destroyed in a fire.
  743. Thereafter, in 1929 the Law for the Preservation of National Treasures took the place of the Ancient Temples and Shrines Preservation Law; this new law remained in force until it was replaced in 1950 by the Law for the Protection of Cultural Properties.
  744. Thereafter, in 1953, Shinzo and Miyagi divorced.
  745. Thereafter, in order to manage the bunshi-geki as an enterprise the Tokyo Mainichi Shimbun organized the Tokyo Mainichi Shimbun Engeki-kai with SUGI, KURISHIMA and OKAMOTO as leading members and put the first play on the stage of the Meiji-za for five days from December 1, 1906.
  746. Thereafter, in shoka classes both Monbusho-written textbooks and privately published textbooks that passed the authorization of the Minister of Education were used concurrently.
  747. Thereafter, in the Edo period, narazuke became popular as an item presented to the Bakufu (Japanese feudal government) and also owing to the travelers who visited Nara.
  748. Thereafter, in the Jowa era (from 834 to 848), she received ruined and vacant rice fields in the Provinces of Sanuki, Kawachi, Yamashiro and Settsu from her father, Emperor Jinmyo, four times.
  749. Thereafter, in the Kamakura New Buddhism, which was founded as a result of the conflict with temples in Nanto and Enryaku-ji Temple, original rites for entrance into the Buddhist priesthood and giving the precepts of Buddhism came to be performed.
  750. Thereafter, in the drafts prepared in the government, the Emperor's title was always 'Tenno.'
  751. Thereafter, in the era of Emperor Kammu, FUJIWARA no Tsugutada, the son of Toyonari (Muchimaro's eldest son), and FUJIWARA no Korekimi, the son of FUJIWARA no Otomaro (Muchimaro's third son) successively became the minister of the right, whereby the power of the Southern House was maintained.
  752. Thereafter, in the former part of the Tenbun era (1532-1554), he constructed Hino-jo Castle (Nakano-jo Castle) and used it as his headquarters.
  753. Thereafter, it again became a cabaret 'Mini-Mini Salon Mango,' but it ceased operation in the middle of 1980's and the building was demolished.
  754. Thereafter, it became dojo (training hall) of the Ji sect and was called 'Shijo Dojo.'
  755. Thereafter, it has been said that he rallied the people of Koga and Iga provinces and continued to resist Nobunaga, that he lived in seclusion, that he was receiving help from Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple, and even that he was baptized as a Christian in 1581, but there is no clear information on this point.
  756. Thereafter, it increased to 1000 koku.
  757. Thereafter, it is said Sukenao served both Tadayoshi MATSUDAIRA and Yoshinao TOKUGAWA.
  758. Thereafter, it is unknown who was appointed to the Shugo of Mikawa Province.
  759. Thereafter, it was affiliated to the Shuryoryo (division of hunting) of the Imperial Household Ministry (current Imperial Household Agency) in 1890.
  760. Thereafter, it was converted into a cabaret 'Night Salon Hanataba' (bouquet flowers).
  761. Thereafter, it was incorporated into Shiga Prefecture via Nishioji Prefecture and Otsu Prefecture.
  762. Thereafter, it was influential as a middle-ranked nobility.
  763. Thereafter, it was introduced into Japan in the Asuka period along with the introduction of Buddhism.
  764. Thereafter, its secret teachings were passed to the To clan (a military family that was a tributary branch of the Chiba clan), which in turn handed it down to the SANJONISHI family (a noble family, part of the Fujiwara clan).
  765. Thereafter, kogenshi was dispatched in cases of death or disease of emperors and retired emperors, and some battles such as Nagayao no Hen (Conspiracy of Nagayao), FUJIWARA no Nakamaro's War, the War of Kusuko, and so on.
  766. Thereafter, koku was increased several times: two years later he was given 5,000 koku in Takashima county, and then 28,000 koku in Mount Omi-Hachiman due to his contribution to the Invasion of Odawara, and in 1595 60,000 koku in the Otsu domain of Omi Province.
  767. Thereafter, leaders of Christians living in Sotome, Goto, Amakusa and Imamura in Chikugo as well as Urakami came to the priest one after another, asking for teachings.
  768. Thereafter, many cars were damaged by air raids made on the area along the line.
  769. Thereafter, many examples of junsatsushi can be seen until circa 713.
  770. Thereafter, many region began to foster production, the main cause of which was the influence of the nationwide 'Isson Ippin Undo' (One Village, One Specialty Movement).
  771. Thereafter, members of the Ozuki clan inherited the positions of Sanhakase and Shi (official in charge of recording and managing the official documents).
  772. Thereafter, modern Japanese culture had a time of great transformation twice in the Meiji Restoration and the period of allied nations' occupation.
  773. Thereafter, more than half of the above amount was declared void as the debts made before the Tempo era or the debts of bakufu, and the total amount of 34.86 million yen (shin-kosai: 12.82 million yen, kyu-kosai : 11.22 million yen, small amount debts that were repaid in cash: 10.82 million yen) were repaid by the new government (hansai-shobun (the policy on the disposition of the debts of feudal domains)).
  774. Thereafter, much like in other versions of the story, Ibaraki Doji transforms again and later appears in an attempt to get his arm back.
  775. Thereafter, no successor was appointed and the post of Kanto-shitsuji was abolished when Horikoshi-kubo was destroyed by Moritoki ISE (Soun HOJO).
  776. Thereafter, not many of the family line became court nobles, and the Okagami (literally, The Great Mirror: a historical story book written in the latter half of the Heian period) describes how his descendents remained low status.
  777. Thereafter, not only Nagayasu NARITA and Masatsuna SANO but also Norimori UESUGI of Musashi Province surrendered to the Hojo clan.
  778. Thereafter, on June 2, 1582 Mitsuhide AKECHI, who was his relative, staged the Honnoji Temple Incident, and Fujitaka himself was also asked to become involved in the incident, but he stuck to his position being anti-Mitsuhide and was approved as the main domain of Tango by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  779. Thereafter, on May 4, 869, OSAKABE no Mototsugi of Natori-dan was granted Ge-jugoinoge (Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) given to persons outside Kyoto) along with ABENOMUTSU no Nagamune, Gon no tairyo (Provisional Chief Administrative Officer) of Shibata County.
  780. Thereafter, on the order of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, the temple was once again rebuilt on its old site at Nakamikado on Takakura-dori Avenue.
  781. Thereafter, once sea routes for ocean liners between Japan and every treaty port in China were established, Chinese merchants (overseas Chinese, or "kakyo" in Japanese) entered the market by themselves.
  782. Thereafter, only persons who could observe those precepts were authorized as Buddhist priests.
  783. Thereafter, ordinary citizens founded many national banks based on this regulation.
  784. Thereafter, partly because of internal insurrection in Kyoto caused by Yoshinaka's failure to search and destroy the Taira clan, it made a comeback temporarily and in January 1184, it established a front-line base in Fukuhara and observed the capital.
  785. Thereafter, power shifted to his uncle FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  786. Thereafter, ryoro with elaborated design started to be manufactured in China in the middle of the Qing period.
  787. Thereafter, senryu, which had had an objective point of view since the Edo period, gained from the senryu of the new trend a point of view that gazed into the poet's inner self.
  788. Thereafter, she entered the Buddhist priesthood under the guidance of Yokokawa no sozu and even after her whereabouts were located by Kaoru, she constantly refused to return to be his mistress.
  789. Thereafter, she lived mourning for two emperors who died, and she passed away at the age of 62 in 1201.
  790. Thereafter, she married a man descended from a clansman family serving the Aizu Domain, which the Yamamoto family also served; however, she soon divorced him on grounds of incompatibility.
  791. Thereafter, she moved to Sanjo no miya on March 17, 1013 (Shoyuki (Diary of FUJIWARA no Sanesuke).
  792. Thereafter, she planned to renovate the building and open an esthetic salon, however she married a budding Japanese artist and had two children (one of them died early).
  793. Thereafter, she took the step of divorcing her husband Masanari in order to become a wet nurse to the shogunal family, and in 1604 she was formally appointed as the wet nurse to Takechiyo (the childhood name of Iemitsu), the legitimate son and heir of the second shogun, Hidetada TOKUGAWA.
  794. Thereafter, she withdrew from the front stage of history and followed up the enthronement of Emperor Nijo as well as the ending of the Heiji War; then she died at the age of 44 in the Kongoshoin Imperial palace on December 29, 1160.
  795. Thereafter, since Emperor Gomomozono died young in 1779, without having children, there was a crisis of the discontinuity of the Imperial succession, which can be seen several times in the Japanese history.
  796. Thereafter, some documents were newly found and the study of dateless documents made progress.
  797. Thereafter, still called "Baisao" by everyone, he continued with his abrupt decision-making style, declaring that if his feelings on the matter one day changed, on that day he would immediately close the tea-house; naturally, he lived in great poverty, continuing his selling of green tea in order to be able to keep running his tea-house.
  798. Thereafter, tarako has spread all over Japan, and today Kojohama of Shiraoi-cho, Hokkaido has become the most famous production area of tarako in Japan.
  799. Thereafter, the Adachi clan continued to inherit the title of Akita Jonosuke for the rest of the Kamakura period (and in fact the Shimotsuki Incident, in which Yasumori ADACHI was overthrown and ruined, is also called the 'Akita Jonosuke's rebellion').
  800. Thereafter, the Akashi Quality Control Center, Aboshi Rolling Stock Depo was established at the site of the Akashi Train Yard on August 10, 1937 before the Suita-Kyoto section was electrified on October 10 during the same year.
  801. Thereafter, the Ano-shu Guild became involved in construction of stone walls of castles built by various castellans, including Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  802. Thereafter, the Chosokabe clan encroached Kanesada's territory.
  803. Thereafter, the Emperor Meiji eventually ceased to directly participate in the Cabinet's policy discussions unless requested by the cabinet to hold a conference in the presence of the Emperor, and clarified his position as a constitutional monarch.
  804. Thereafter, the Hosokawa clan split into two groups, one led by Takakuni HOSOKAWA and the other by Harumoto HOSOKAWA, with the result that the Naito clan and other local ruling families of Tanba, which belonged to the Takakuni group, were frequently attacked by the Harumoto group.
  805. Thereafter, the IRAKO family moved to Dewa Province and became vassals of the Mogami clan, producing many senior vassals of the clan such as Sogyu IRAKO and Danjo IRAKO, and so on.
  806. Thereafter, the Imperial Court continued to strive to absorb additional knowledge by having students accompany Kenzuishi (and subsequently Kentoshi, the Japanese delegations to visit the Tang Dynasty) and by inviting numerous Buddhist monks and scholars from Mainland China or various ports of call from the Korean Peninsula.
  807. Thereafter, the Imperial Court eliminated any suspicion against Masakado and the others, while Tsunemoto was punished for the crime of false accusation.
  808. Thereafter, the Imperial Princess was taken care of by her mother Seishi and her relationship with Michimasa was severed.
  809. Thereafter, the Imperial edict was given to chiji of Nagoya domain Yoshikatsu TOKUGAWA, chiji of Kumamoto domain Morihisa HOSOKAWA, chiji of Tottori domain Yoshinori IKEDA and chiji of Tokushima domain Mochiaki HACHISUKA.
  810. Thereafter, the Inaba family continued to maintain their allegiance to new government, and radicals supporting Tokugawa shogunate including Masakuni did not split up.
  811. Thereafter, the Izumo school spun off a lot of sub-schools; the spin-off sects were so numerous that, together with Dosetsu school (which is a spin-off from the Sekka school), they were called Kyu-ryu Juppa (nine schools, ten sects).
  812. Thereafter, the Jisho-Juei Civil War took place, and her eldest son, Tomoakira, was killed in the Battle of Ichinotani.
  813. Thereafter, the Jodo Shinshu sect consistently rejected the name 'Ikkoshu,' replacing it with 'Montoshu' and other names.
  814. Thereafter, the Jodo Shinshu temples that obeyed the order used 'Shinshu' as their formal name.
  815. Thereafter, the Kanmu-Heishi, which was descended from the fiftieth Emperor Kanmu, took over Togoku (Hitachi Province, Kazusa Province and Kozuke Province) by appointing imperial princes to the governors of the provinces.
  816. Thereafter, the Kira clan continued as a family managing the protocol of Edo bakufu.
  817. Thereafter, the Kiso force advanced into Kozuke Province, and confronted Toshitsuna ASHIKAGA of the Ashikaga clan having the family name of Fujiwara (Fujiwara clan) in the Taira family side who was based in Ashikaga no sho, Shimotsuke Province, however, Yoshishige maintained neutrality.
  818. Thereafter, the Ming dynasty unified "China" in the form akin to the idea of the Qin-Han empire, but its Tenka was the synonym of the territory of the Ming dynasty and did not have the world-wide extent.
  819. Thereafter, the Mitoya clan became the vassal of the Kyogoku clan and was strongly influenced by the Amago clan, the deputy provincial constable.
  820. Thereafter, the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) admired their success in taking back the Shinji, which had been carried away from Kyoto for 15 years prior, and permitted them to reestablish the Akamatsu clan.
  821. Thereafter, the Nara Exhibition was held every year, excluding 1877, and was held as much as 15 times in total by 1890.
  822. Thereafter, the Otomo clan followed a course of decline.
  823. Thereafter, the Saito brothers served the Tokugawa clan, and Nobuyoshi worked for Hidetada TOKUGAWA with a stipend of 400 koku in Kazusa Province.
  824. Thereafter, the Seijin-shiki ceremony came to be held on this day in most regions throughout Japan.
  825. Thereafter, the Soda clan and the So clan kept presenting petitions to increase the ports to enter, but they were not granted.
  826. Thereafter, the Sumitomo Family lived in Osaka and ran a business as copper merchants for generations using the name "Senoku."
  827. Thereafter, the Tea Party did at times still take vigorous action, as when they joined forces with the Gokensan faction in an attack on the Kiyoura cabinet, which was largely led by Kenkyukai, during the second movement to defend the constitution.
  828. Thereafter, the Uesugi family takes the Kanto Kanrei post by succession.
  829. Thereafter, the age of mass consumption of clothes began in the 1960's.
  830. Thereafter, the authority was strengthened during the periods of Emperors Koko and Uda, and the organization was expanded.
  831. Thereafter, the child born between the Chujo and the princess is reunited with the father.
  832. Thereafter, the clan continued to be the lord in this domain untill the end of the Edo period, and after the Meiji Restoration the former houses of the lords became viscounts and were on the same level as their peers.
  833. Thereafter, the clan dissolved, and a "family name," which even common people had merged with the original "surname" to end up with most of the common people having a surname.
  834. Thereafter, the clan was named as Fukuchiyama clan (the name under the three-type administration system in the Meiji period) under the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  835. Thereafter, the clan was obedient to Kamakurafu under the situation where Kamakurafu and bakufu were in rivalry.
  836. Thereafter, the company acquired Nara Railway Company, abolished the Kamo-Daibutsu-Nara section and changed the route of main line to the one that runs via Kizu in 1907.
  837. Thereafter, the company produced contemporary dramas directed by Joji FUKUNISHI, a director from Toa Kinema.
  838. Thereafter, the definition of the term Chayatsuji changed, and it started to refer to the pattern itself rather than the style of kimono.
  839. Thereafter, the domain strove for control of circulation of finances and the economy, trying to put the finances on a firm foundation, but the situation never changed for the better before Masasuke died.
  840. Thereafter, the family of Hideyoshi also called themselves HASHIBA.
  841. Thereafter, the hirajoshi method has remained as the standard tuning method for the koto.
  842. Thereafter, the history of Ishiyama-dera Temple up to the early Heian period remains unclear but, according to temple legend, some prominent monks such as Shobo and Kangen came to the temple as its head priest.
  843. Thereafter, the kanmu was handed from Asateru MIBU to Nagaoki OMIYA, and then in 1465 it was handed from Nagaoki OMIYA back to Asateru MIBU.
  844. Thereafter, the line was formally abolished as of March 31, 2009 after it was approved to bring forward the date of abolition.
  845. Thereafter, the number of ken decreased to 69 (1872), 60 (1873), 59 (1875), and 35 (1876) (the number of fu was unchanged).
  846. Thereafter, the number of persons as well as that of teams was increased.
  847. Thereafter, the order of succession to the Imperial throne was strictly regulated by the law, and any change in the order became unallowable unless he had serious health problems or the like.
  848. Thereafter, the position of soroku of Konchiin Subtemple was succeeded by the priests who inherited the Buddhist doctrines directly from Suden.
  849. Thereafter, the power of security was usurped by Kebiishi (officials with judicial and police powers) in the Heian period, and Kyoshiki came to lose its substance along with the ruin of the imperial capital (esp. Kyoto).
  850. Thereafter, the powers maintained their republican regime over 100 years until the (Japanese) Sengoku period and this is the biggest and only excellent example of ikki.
  851. Thereafter, the predominance of the Ichijo Family was maintained for over 100 years, whereby the position of the Ichijo Family as legitimate blood of Kujo-ryu (Kujo family line) was well established.
  852. Thereafter, the prefecture finances experienced a surplus for most years to come).
  853. Thereafter, the price of the lands jumps well, and the persons raised big profit.
  854. Thereafter, the proliferation of the kanbun (literary Chinese) writing system also introduced the standard format of the official history from China, leading to the creation of the "Nihon shoki" (Chronicles of Japan) in the first half of the eighth century.
  855. Thereafter, the relationship lasted until Shiki died in 1902 when Soseki was studying in England.
  856. Thereafter, the same clause was implemented in neighboring Kotakasa Village.
  857. Thereafter, the shogunate government was forced to conclude similar treaties with other western countries following in the high-handed manner of the United States, and 'the opening Japan to the West' was carried out without intention.
  858. Thereafter, the successive chief priests of the Konren-ji Temple assumed the name 浄阿弥陀仏.
  859. Thereafter, the successive iemoto of Omote-senke served the Kishu-Tokugawa family as the sado receiving a stipend of 200 koku, which was equivalent to that for a middle-echelon samurai.
  860. Thereafter, the sword Tsubokiri has been handed down to the present day for generations as a symbol of the Crown Prince.
  861. Thereafter, the temperature of heating process was 60 degrees Celsius at the time of the discovery of hiochi bacteria, and it is usually from 62 to 68 degrees Celsius today.
  862. Thereafter, the temple was relocated to Saitoin on Shijo Avenue, and began to flourish as one of the twenty-one Hokke sect temples in the central Kyoto.
  863. Thereafter, the time from the end of Russo-Japanese war and the coup in 1913 was called "Kei-En era" (Katsura-Saionji era): Katsura, supported by Aritomo YAMAGATA, a Genro and Saionji, supported by Hirobumi ITO, another Genro, took turns becoming a Prime Minister and forming his cabinet.
  864. Thereafter, the title 'Shozan' was given to Zenrin that had not been given the title 'Gozan' or 'Jussatsu.'
  865. Thereafter, the two camps still fought against each other, but in 1538, they finally made peace through the mediation of the twelfth shogun of the Muromachi bakufu, Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA -- As a result, the subjugation of northern Kyushu by Yoshitaka OUCHI met with a hitch.
  866. Thereafter, the two candidates seeking to inherit the position of Kanrei, Masamoto's adopted sons Sumimoto and Takakuni HOSOKAWA, began to fight over who would be chosen.
  867. Thereafter, the yukaku (a red-light district) which was located in the Fushimi-jo Castle was transferred in, and began to prosper.
  868. Thereafter, there arose a contest to see who could shoot the most number of arrows, and the record-breaker would describe himself as being Tenka-ichi.
  869. Thereafter, there is conscription in Kamakura, and Tsuneyo rushes there, too.
  870. Thereafter, these locomotives became the target of disposal and were sold to local private railways during 1912 to 1915.
  871. Thereafter, they clarified Shishi by putting on Boji (notices) (planting stakes or putting marks on nearby natural things) on the four corners of shoen.
  872. Thereafter, they joined the forces of Senjuo (Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA), the eldest son of Takauji ASHIKAGA, when they crossed the Tone River.
  873. Thereafter, they lived separately for more than ten years.
  874. Thereafter, this became a tradition for the Imperial family, and in the modern era, Emperor Showa always stood on the right while Empress Kojun on the left.
  875. Thereafter, three great Enshu schools which can be said as the originators, namely Seifu Enshu school, Nihonbashi Enshu school and Asakusa Enshu school, were founded by Ichiba TEISHOSAI, Isshi SHUNSOAN and Ittoku HONSHOSAI respectively.
  876. Thereafter, through the Edo period the art of waka became the Sanjonishi Family's studies of the family business.
  877. Thereafter, together with domains of Satsuma and Choshu, the domain played a central role in the overthrow of the bakufu.
  878. Thereafter, tondenhei joined marching from Yashiro to Hitoyoshi and fought a series of battles.
  879. Thereafter, training matches using shinai and protectors became rapidly popular, and various schools conducted such training matches.
  880. Thereafter, trains pass over the Shinkawa River (Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture), National Road 302 and arrive at the Haruta Station.
  881. Thereafter, trains run side by side along National Route twenty-five, enter Osaka Prefecture and arrive at Kawachi-Katakami Station which has two platforms and two tracks.
  882. Thereafter, trains run straight and arrive at Yao Station which has a simple structure of two platforms and two tracks.
  883. Thereafter, under the leadership of Ujiyasu HOJO, Ujimasa HOJO and Ujinao HOJO, the Hojo clan increased its power, dominating the Kanto area for five generations.
  884. Thereafter, until 1870, Christians in Nagasaki were captured and sentenced to deportation one after another.
  885. Thereafter, when Emperor Nijo was enthroned and the government of Retired Emperor Goshirakawa took power, the opposing powers, FUJIWARA no Nobuyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, collected their forces and staged a coup (the Heiji War) in 1159 while TAIRA no Kiyomori was visiting Kumano Shrine.
  886. Thereafter, when FUJIWARA no Morozane (in relation to Emperor Horikawa), FUJIWARA no Tadamichi (in relation to Emperor Sutoku and Emperor Konoe) and FUJIWARA no Motofusa (in relation to Emperor) were appointed to Kanpaku, they were also proclaimed Jun-Sessho (Tadamichi became Jun-Sessho twice).
  887. Thereafter, when Yoriuji was exiled in Sadoga-shima Island, being implicated in the Nigatsu-sodo (February rebellion), a dispute between the Tokuso family of the Hojo clan and anti Tokuso family, the soryo-shiki returned to the head family of the Nitta clan.
  888. Thereafter, when Yoshinaka KISO entered Kyoto, Motofusa offered him his daughter as a concubine.
  889. Thereafter, while in Yoshimitsu's time the country was pacified, following the Onin War the entire country became engulfed in strife (the Sengoku period) and as the shoen-koryo system fell apart, a new system came into existence to replace it.
  890. Thereafter, with Kyoto City's decision to widen Shichijo-dori Street and lay tracks for its trams, Daibutsu-mae Station was decommissioned for the sake of transfer convenience, and this station facing Shichijo-dori Street was inaugurated on the following day.
  891. Thereafter, with his unrivaled performance being highly appreciated in the Kabuki world, which has been suffering from a deficiency of excellent supporting players, he continued appearing on the stage
  892. Thereafter, woodwind instruments such as clarinets and oboes came to be called fue and brass instruments came to be called rappa.
  893. Thereby power maintained by the Edo Shogunate (Tokugawa Shogunate Family) for 264 years was returned to the Imperial Court.
  894. Thereby the Seiyukai Party lost its leadership in the campaign to oust the KIYOURA cabinet.
  895. Thereby the possibility of resuming the trade was thwarted, with the result that the illegal trade carried on by wako (late wako) became the key trade in East Asia.
  896. Thereby to begin the construction for the DC electrification of the Kosei and Hokuriku lines.
  897. Thereby, requesting the right to appropriate the land (called Shitaji-shinshi-ken or Tochi-shihai-ken [land ruling right]) of the shoen and the territories of kokuga nationwide, shugo gradually attained land.
  898. Thereby, the victory of Tokiyori's group became definite.
  899. Therefore "Air," which used high definition video formats for its broadcast on BS-TBS in 2005 and release on Blu-ray Disc in 2006, were produced in SD video and converted into HD video.
  900. Therefore "The Various Lines of Ichinomiya-Ki" concludes that the writer of "Dainihonkoku Ichinomiya-Ki" intended to classify shrines based on whether it had been listed in "Engi-shiki Jinmyocho" or not.
  901. Therefore 'Omiya' may have existed before the construction of Heiankyo, and it may not be wrong that the name of 'Omiya-dori' comes from this shrine.
  902. Therefore '盛に経綸を行う (vigorously carrying out the administration of affairs of state) ' in this article probably meant 'encouraging economy' for Yuri.
  903. Therefore Ame no Murakumo no Tsurugi Sword was made of iron.
  904. Therefore Britain dismissed their conventional policy of 'splendid isolation' and tried to negotiate with Germany first, and then approached Japan which had played a lively part in the Boxer Uprising.
  905. Therefore Emperor Gokomyo who was born between the Emperor and aother woman was adopted to succeed to the throne after Kazuko's daughter, Emperor Meisho, this way, Kazuko was able to preserve both the Emperor's and the Tokugawa family's honor.
  906. Therefore France stepped up its presence and local officials often contacted with people from France.
  907. Therefore Hiroaki's "Azumakagami" is called the "Kikkawa bon" (the copy of Azumakagami owned by the Kikkawa family) today.
  908. Therefore I cannot endure and wish to see you surely
  909. Therefore I would like to request you.
  910. Therefore Imperial Princesses who did koka (got married a man from non-imperial family) after the enthronement of Emperor Showa were identified themselves by their husbands' family names.
  911. Therefore Ito went to Germany in 1882 to study the circumstances around the constitution of Germany (Prussia).
  912. Therefore Joan NAITO lost his mother after previously losing his father.
  913. Therefore Kenryu's talk which was a refusal feeling of Norito in front of the gods and it developed into libel against Kenryu himself.
  914. Therefore Korea was always in middle of Kaichitsujo and treaty system.
  915. Therefore Monchujo handled general civil suits in Togoku.
  916. Therefore Naomoto (Bokuzen) UJIIE replaced him, but was killed (Nagashima Ikko Ikki [an uprising of Ikko sect followers in Nagashima]).
  917. Therefore Nara National Research Institute for Cultural Properties which had excavated them, announced on January 19 of the same year that it was older than Wado-kaichin and highly probable to have been casted in 683, which was publicized widely.
  918. Therefore Prince Odo, the fifth descendant of Emperor Homuda (Emperor Ojin) was made to come from Chikatsuafumi (Omi Province) and together with Princess Tashiraka (TASHIRAKA no Himemiko) was presented with the realm.' (Kojiki)
  919. Therefore Shinjo was regarded as 'oxidized silver in the religious world' in those days.
  920. Therefore Shinto priests are different from those of other religions and serve in a role more akin to that of servants to the gods as opposed to religious leaders.
  921. Therefore Taiwanese are friendly to Japanese.
  922. Therefore Takasato became an adoptive heir of the sixth lord of the domain, Takayoshi KUKI who was adopted by marrying to Takasato's older sister.
  923. Therefore Takemikazuchi became an important god for Yamato sovereignty.
  924. Therefore Western countries all together demanded Meiji Government to approve Christianity and abolish the class system of lowly people.
  925. Therefore YUGE no Toyoho was sent to search for him.
  926. Therefore Yamato Province continued to be under the control of Kofuku-ji Temple.
  927. Therefore Yoritoyo HAMURO returned to his original family and was called Toshimata BOJO.
  928. Therefore Yoshitoki HOJO came between two and made it a draw, but Tsunemori leaped onto the horse and left without changing his clothes.
  929. Therefore Yoshitsune was awarded the positions of Sa-emon-shoi (jr. lieutenant of the left division of outer palace guards) and kebiishi (officials with judicial and police powers), then Yoritomo got very angry about this and eliminated Yoshitsune from the army to hunt down and kill the Taira clan.
  930. Therefore a black maneki-neko is regarded as an amulet or a charm against bad luck.
  931. Therefore a gate of the Kyoto Imperial Palace is named Tominokojiguchi at the northern end of the street.
  932. Therefore a stronger faith in Ubusunagami can be seen in cities.
  933. Therefore after taking cooked tempura out of the oil, tenkasu should be frequently collected with a strainer or the like.
  934. Therefore all Wakamiya are not dedicated to Mikogami.
  935. Therefore almost all intellectuals could read and write in Chinese, and Chinese did not become a barrier to diffusion of "Bankoku Koho" among political leaders.
  936. Therefore around the possible period of Azuma Kagami's compilation, the Akahashi family didn't attend Yoriai-shu, and if that was reflected in "Azuma Kagami," it would not be an exception, but be evidence to prove that it was compiled around 1302, or by 1304.
  937. Therefore as president of the Gakushuin School Corporation, he devoted himself to adjust the institution of the Gakushuin School Corporation as an educational institution and secure a source of revenue.
  938. Therefore at 'hoihajime' ceremony in which an emperor began wearing kariginu for the first time after he abdicated (an emperor wouldn't wear kariginu or konoshi during his reign), a minister who had to wear konoshi instead of kariginu wouldn't wear konoshi but instead wore noshi with an eboshi.
  939. Therefore automatic train control devices (ATC) are used for operations, and instructions for operation are displayed in the operating room of the trains, based on signals available there.
  940. Therefore cartoonists and lead animators for animated cartoons and video games who can paint or draw beautiful pictures have gradually gained steady fans who regard them as artists, and their one-of-a-kind illustrations and illustration collection books are now distributed in large quantities.
  941. Therefore clouds remained in each world, which grew up to evil to spoils people and even gods have been ignorant about that.'
  942. Therefore deities preventing it such as Hibuse no kami (god of fire prevention) and Hibuse no mikoto were worshipped.
  943. Therefore even before the annexation of Korea, use of Japanese stamps, which used to be limited in Japanese post offices in Korea, expanded to all over Korea.
  944. Therefore even if a forecast predicts levels lower than those of an average year, this does not necessarily mean that levels will be low.
  945. Therefore existing yuhitsu were called 'omote yuhitsu' and new yuhitsu were called 'oku yuhitsu' and they had different duties and the important duties around shogun were imposed on oku yuhitsu.
  946. Therefore fire is called so when it is used this way.
  947. Therefore foreign merchants could obtain a lot of profits by only bringing silver into Japan, exchanging silver for gold and exchanging gold for silver again in foreign countries, such as Shanghai in China for example.
  948. Therefore general bureau adviser Takayoshi KIDO proposed another form that the emperor pray to tenjinchigi (the gods of heaven and earth) as leader of Kugyo and lords, then pledge and sign together with them, and the proposal was adopted.
  949. Therefore gods are expressed as Aramitama and Nigimitama (Araburu Kami and Nagiru kami (tranquil gods)) depending on the occasion.
  950. Therefore he and Saito who participated in the group around the same time, spied dividing into each side.
  951. Therefore he became quite a popular actor to be called 'Akoya no Usho' (nobody can equal Usho as an actor playing Akoya).
  952. Therefore he left the original text and even threw away a part of it.
  953. Therefore he made the ship stranded on Raga Beach of Tanohata Village and sank it.
  954. Therefore he sent Amanohukine no Kami, who was a fifth-generation descendant of Susanoo, to offer it to heaven.
  955. Therefore he threw himself into creating waka poetry and holding Utakai (waka parties.)
  956. Therefore he treated hunting dog well.
  957. Therefore he was a baron in Belgium and also a count in France.
  958. Therefore he was a playwright, novelist and poet as well.
  959. Therefore he was called 'Irumagawa dono' and his resident was called 'Irumagawa Gosho' (Irumagawa residence).
  960. Therefore he was deployed in Chokoji-jo Castle as one of the four busho in charge of the castle to secure the south shore; the battle started in July, and he and Nobumori SAKUMA fought them off.
  961. Therefore he was steadily promoted and after becoming Dainagon (chief councilor of state), he further jointly held Nakatsukasa-kyo (Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs) and Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices).
  962. Therefore his decision to desert Tatsuoki SAITO to Nobunaga when Nobunaga invaded Mino Province made conclusive the fall of the Saito clan.
  963. Therefore his descendant, the Higo Hosokawa family was genealogically a line of the Oshu family.
  964. Therefore identification of a koseki is conducted by a name of head of a family and his/her registered address.
  965. Therefore if you examine the old genealogy of The Tale of Genji made in olden times, it reveals how the creator of the genealogy interpreted The Tale of Genji, which makes it possible to guess how the people in olden times interpreted The Tale of Genji to some extent.
  966. Therefore in 1451, Toshihiro forced Satohiro to kill himself in Echizen Province by order of his master's family, the Shiba clan.
  967. Therefore in 743, the government led by TACHIBANA no Moroe enforced Konden Einen Shizai Ho aiming to promote reclamation of rice fields.
  968. Therefore in Japan, '明太' means cods and '明太子' means cod roe as '子' (ko) means a child or children.
  969. Therefore in Kyoto, Yoritomo made contact not with Kanezane, but with Michichika TSUCHIMIKADO and TAKASHINA no Eishi, who were political enemies of Kanezane.
  970. Therefore inherited family performance was not produced and disappeared.
  971. Therefore it can be assumed that the hand scrolls were too expensive for one dealer to buy.
  972. Therefore it can be considered to be shikinen sengu.
  973. Therefore it can be said that in this play Nanboku's talent of writing plays was manifested, and it is well appreciated as much as "Tokaido Yotsuya Kaidan."
  974. Therefore it can be said that the idea itself that the Nihonjin-ron discourses are special is typical in the discourses on own ethnic group in other countries.
  975. Therefore it cannot help being considered as unclear what precisely lay behind the foundation of Kinpusen-ji Temple, when it was founded, and what the temple was like upon foundation.
  976. Therefore it is assumed that this scroll is not a whole but only a part of a huge hand scroll that survived.
  977. Therefore it is basically impossible to restore the text of the particular manuscript adopted for collation out of this variorum.
  978. Therefore it is believed that guns had been introduced to Negoroshu before this.
  979. Therefore it is called 'Nishi.'
  980. Therefore it is called Jinmu tenno-sai instead of Jinmu tenno-reisai, although the term "reisai" (an annual ceremony) is used for the festivals for the other emperors.
  981. Therefore it is common that the toji is called 'oyakata' (boss) by both the brewery and the kurabito because of great respect from them.
  982. Therefore it is considered that even though the book was generally based on the written records by Yukimitsu NIKAIDO, it contains considerable additions and revisions in its descriptions of Yoriie, Sanetomo, and the Hojo clan.
  983. Therefore it is longer for hard shells such as clamshells.
  984. Therefore it is natural that its enshrined deity was Hiruko like Nishinomiya-jinja Shrine, which presents itself as the Ebisu Sohongu Shrine.
  985. Therefore it is not certain when, but it has been estimated that Ekiben were started from the late 1870's to the early 1880's.
  986. Therefore it is obvious that Soshitsu and other merchants of Hakata were half-threatened and deprived of the tea canister by the armed force of Tanezane.
  987. Therefore it is official that 'the 4th year of Keio era' is to be read as 'the first year of Meiji era' here.
  988. Therefore it is often said that the ten nayashu were especially powerful among the thirty-six Egoshu members.
  989. Therefore it is said that her daughter, and the mother of the Deposed Imperial Crown Prince, Prince Tsunesada, Imperial Princess Seishi blamed Kachiko strongly.
  990. Therefore it is said that the Tachikawa school was entangled in not only religious power but also in political power.
  991. Therefore it is sometimes considered that Niimi was less represented, but seeing the record that he neglected his duties for the group, it is assumed that he rarely appeared at Yagi family's house as the headquarters, and did not meet Tamesaburo.
  992. Therefore it is the way that everybody should appreciate.'
  993. Therefore it is unclear whether the idea about Nenki did not exist at all in the Court noble law, or Nenki was considered on a practical level.
  994. Therefore it is widely believed that she died between 1012 and 1016, in the reign of Emperor Sanjo, but some people disagree.
  995. Therefore it may be said that hanshi are not necessarily samurai.
  996. Therefore it needs to be considered that Ninkan developed the creed, and then further initiated to people in these five months.
  997. Therefore it often differs from the faiths and teachings of existing religions and also often denies them.
  998. Therefore it was immediately known who was innocent and who was guilty.
  999. Therefore it was not considered practical in actual warfare, and even among famous busho (Japanese military commander) such as Kiyomasa KATO and Masanori FUKUSHIMA, few of them learned art of warfare.
  1000. Therefore it was said that only a very skilled person could hit a target because stabbing the target with a kunai was more difficult than with a shuriken.

377001 ~ 378000

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